“A criminal investigation is ongoing,” the Cayman National Bank from the Isle of Man said in a statement.
In a new book, a veteran cybersecurity reporter wrote that the infamous hacker who embarrassed surveillance vendors FinFisher and Hacking Team may be a Russian government agent. We caught up with Phineas Fisher and broke down the evidence.
We’re living in the golden age of spyware and government hacking, with companies rushing to join a blossoming billion dollar market. The weakest among us—activists or journalists—will suffer the consequences if we don’t regulate it appropriately.
Leaked court documents show that Italian authorities have no idea who hacked the government spyware maker Hacking Team.
A new report details a widespread campaign targeting several Turkish activists and protesters, using the infamous government malware made by FinFisher.
Security researchers uncover several years-long espionage and hacking campaigns, pinpointing them to a specific building in Beirut, Lebanon.
A cybersecurity firm has discovered yet another unknown vulnerability used to install government spyware. The vulnerability has now been patched.
The strange life and afterlife of a Microsoft Word Zero-Day that ended up in the hands of criminal and government hackers.
The hackers exploited the unknown vulnerability to install spyware made by the infamous surveillance company FinFisher.
Digital rights activists sued Ethiopia in what they hoped could become a landmark case against government spyware.
"The natural tendency of everyone in power is to want more power and control, and they need surveillance for that."
A few weeks after his hack on the spy tech company, PhineasFisher sat down to tell us why he did it.