Tag Archives: th3j35t3r

1-15 July 2013 Cyber Attacks Timeline

I am quite in time with the list of the main Cyber Attacks occurred in the first half of July.

This period has been quite hard for the Video Games Industry with two noticeable events targeting Konami and Ubisoft (58 million of account potentially affected in this second case). Another noticeable breach involves the attack against the Italian Website of Sony, which lead to 40,000 records leaked.

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15-31 May 2013 Cyber Attacks Timeline

And here we are with the second part of the Cyber Attacks Timeline for May (first part here).

The second half of the month has shown an unusual activity with several high-profile breaches motivated by Cyber-Crime or Hacktivism, but also with the disclosure of massive Cyber-Espionage operations.

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Doxed on Pastebin

Hacktivists and Information Security Professionals could not believe their eyes while reading the breaking news published by Fox News according to which the infamous Sabu, the alleged leader of the LulzSec collective, has been secretly working for the government for months and played a crucial role for the raids which today led to the arrests of three members of the infamous hacking collective with two more charged for conspiracy.

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School of Hacktivism

A like Anonymous

There are really few doubts, this is the most (in)famous hacking collective. There is no new day without a new resounding action. They are Anonymous. They are Legion. They do not forgive. They do not forget. Expect Them.

B like Barrett Brown

Considered one of the early members, Barrett Brown is the alleged spokesperson of Anonymous.

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50 Days of Hunt

Original Image by Ars Technica
Original Image by Ars Technica

Like the rest of the information security world, I have been impressed enough by the 50 days of Lulz. Even if one agrees with the detractors which claim that, after the first PSN hack, the LulzSec releases are of poor quality, it is unquestionable that the crew of the Lulz boat has contributed to make to the world aware, although with controversial methods and purposes, about the risks of data security. Moreover the list of their targets shows that this applies both to private and public inistitutions: from corporations to governments.

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Haul Down the Flag!

Somewhat unexpected after 50 days of, apparently unstoppable chaos, the LulzSec Hacker group decided to haul down the flag of war and navigate to calmer shores, in which they will likely not attack other vessels in the sea of ​​Internet.

The alleged dissolution of the group, leading the cyber-attacks at the CIA, U.S. Senate, Nintendo, Sony, SOCA, NATO and others, was announced in a statement, entitled 50 days of lulz in which the group has taken responsibility for the events, reviving the glory days of the AntiSec Movement, while claiming not to be permanently tied to the identity of LulzSec.

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