User names and passwords of some of Yahoo's e-mail customers have been stolen and used to gather personal information about people those users have recently corresponded with, the company said Thursday.
The Sunnyvale company didn't say how many accounts were affected. Yahoo is the second-largest e-mail service worldwide after Google's Gmail, according to research firm comScore.
Target's investigation of the massive security breach which allowed hackers to take millions of credit and debit card numbers has revealed a stolen vendor's credentials as a source of access.
The decision was made by the Great Barrier Reef Marine Park Authority.
We have chosen the best articles posted on our blog in January. You will find out:
• Changes that phones undergo;
• New kinds of mobile content;
• Best mobiles applications for money saving and finance;
• When NSA will stop spying your phone;
• News from CES 2014;
• Cuba news.
Lenovo has quickly become a smartphone player by tackling emerging markets as well as China, while strategically leaving the U.S. untouched.
The greatest thing about Android is the number of apps available. These range from silly, whimsical apps to some very useful ones. It's hard to find the latter given the 100s of thousands in the store but we've done some work for you.
President Park Geun-hye emphasised it in her New Year press conference, the opposition Democratic Party did likewise, and journalists, pundits and government officials have followed suit.
The Department of Justice said Robert Faiella, known as BTCKing, and Charlie Shrem from BitInstant.com have both been charged with money laundering.
Lying half-paralysed in a hospital bed in Doha and drifting in and out of consciousness, 33-year-old Dhana Prasad Gurung has become a physical manifestation of the Kafkaesque nightmare into which badly injured migrant workers can fall when the kafala system that ties them to their sponsoring companies breaks down.
The National Security Agency and its UK counterpart GCHQ have been developing capabilities to take advantage of "leaky" smartphone apps, such as the wildly popular Angry Birds game, that transmit users' private information across the internet, according to top secret documents.