PlayStation Network (PSN), Qriocity, or Sony Online Entertainment accountholders affected by a 2011 Sony hack could qualify for benefits from a class action settlement.
A Georgia judge ordered Home Depot respond to class-action lawsuit allegations surrounding the retailer's major data breach this past summer by July 2015.
A woman accused a federal agent of using her cellphone data to create a fake Facebook page.
First Data Management Services Corp. and Citicorp Payment Services Inc. have been ordered to return any funds held in excess of $500,000 to the supermarket chain.
A motion was filed to consolidate seven proposed class actions against SPE.
The Justice Department said the federal government has not violated Twitter's First Amendment rights by limiting disclosure of user data requests.
A federal judge in New Jersey has approved of law enforcement's use of a fake Instagram account to collect evidence on a man suspected of stealing millions of dollars worth of jewelry.
The First Amendment Coalition is suing the San Diego Police Department and the city of San Diego in an effort to get public records released on the force's stingray use.
Four former Sony workers have filed two class-action suits claiming the company failed to plug security holes and protect their personal data.
Apple won a class-action lawsuit that alleged they had used a software update to ensure iPod owners could only play songs sold in the iTunes Store or downloaded from CDs.
Sony Pictures's attorney David Boies is demanding that news outlets destroy "stolen information" involved in the leaks.
Peter Smith, the husband and lawyer of plaintiff Anna Smith, argued that her Fourth Amendment rights were violated in dragnet surveillance by the NSA.
Paul Shin Devine, the company's former global supply manager, admitted to being a part of a scheme where he received kickbacks from suppliers for providing them with product forecasts.
Information exposed in the breach reportedly ranges from thousands of Social Security numbers to sensitive HR and proprietary data.
The case, which alleges negligence, failture to provide adequate security and claims a violation of Minnesota's Plastic Security Act, has been given the green light to move forward.
The company disclosed the lawsuits as part of its quarterly earnings report.
Two telemarketing operations conned thousands of customers by tricking them into buying into tech support services for computer problems that didn't exist.
The American Postal Workers Union filed charges to the National Labor Relations Board against the Postal Service for failing to notify them earlier about the recent breach.
In readying a libel suit against DoubleVerify, FilmOn says it discovered that the firm deliberately distributed malware.
A class action suit filed in a New Mexico court accused the health system of failing to follow appropriate security measures.
A Canadian is leading a $500 million class-action lawsuit against Home Depot following its data breach in which up to 56 million US and Canadian credit cards were stolen.
The settlement marks the largest FCC enforcement action to date, and also involved the FTC and state attorneys general.
Another wave of celebrity nude images hit the internet on Sunday just days after Google took action to remove some of the previously leaked photos.
The young men allegedly used SQL injection and stolen logins to gain access to systems at various companies and steal their intellectual property.
A cyber liability policy covers first-party liability (property and theft) and third-party liability (privacy and data security).
The social media company is arguing that it should be able to opt out of searching users' accounts when it feels it is being done illegally.
The retailer's massive breach has spawned multiple lawsuits and reports of fraudulent transactions.
Yelp will pay $450,000, and TinyCo will pay $300,000 to settle charges that their mobile apps collected information from children under the age of 13.
An Illinois resident sued the home improvement retailer and claimed the company failed to comply with security standards.
In a filing in U.S. District Court, Target said merchants and banks "have no direct dealings" in payment transactions.
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