These are the world’s most notorious cyber mercenaries, and the lone hacker fighting—and hacking—them.
Is this the dawn of a new era of politically-motivated hacks?
Despite last year’s hack, FinFisher is alive and well.
Since Sunday's leak, documents reveal that Mexico is by the far the Italian's company biggest client, paying $6.3 million for software that digital rights advocates say are illegal under Mexican law and could harm citizens' privacy.
The hacker responsible from breaching another surveillance tech company claims responsibility.
Moosa Abd-Ali Ali is named in a complaint that alleges FinFisher tech was used to spy on campaigners in the UK. He spoke to us about his experience.
S/he claims to have dumped info on Gamma International's controversial spyware.
Activists from Bahrain and Ethiopia gave evidence in a successful case against the UK tax office's silence on spyware exports.
FinFisher is a powerful piece of spyware long admired within cybersecurity circles. It’s capable of logging keystrokes, accessing and exporting a compromised computer’s files, and intercepting encrypted data such as Skype calls.