Anonymous

Anonymous denies Sony PSN “We are Legion” calling card

Anonymous denies Sony PSN “We are Legion” calling card

Hacking collective Anonymous has reportedly denied being responsible for planting a file seemingly incriminating itself in the PlayStation Network hack, suggesting that instead the group has been framed by whoever completed the exploit and stole millions of user records and credit card data. Kazuo Hirai, Chairman of the Board of Directors of Sony Computer Entertainment America, had told a US subcommittee investigating data theft that the file - named Anonymous and containing the phrase "We are Legion" - was discovered on one of the hacked Sony Online Entertainment servers.

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Sony Responds to the House of Representatives Hearing on Data Theft

Sony Responds to the House of Representatives Hearing on Data Theft

The attack on Sony's Playstation Network is getting serious attention from the U.S. House of Representatives today, as the Subcommittee on Commerce, Manufacturing and Trade held a hearing today. The subject? “The Threat of Data Theft to American Consumers.” Sony had declined to appear at the hearing, but Kazuo Hirai, Chairman of the Board of Directors of Sony Computer Entertainment America, has sent in written responses to questions posed by the subcommittee. We have followed the PSN story very closely, as Sony has struggled to deal with the "very carefully planned, very professional, highly sophisticated criminal cyber attack" on its network.

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PSN Network Updates – Anon disavows [UPDATED AGAIN]

PSN Network Updates – Anon disavows [UPDATED AGAIN]

There's an update to this story about Sony's PSN network going down. System crackers gained access to the Playstation Network's Admin Dev accounts. Sony has publicly stated that they don't have any idea how deep the incursion went. Anonymous has disavowed any knowledge of the attack, though all eyes are on them in the wake of their recent threats vs Sony. Sony got pwnd.

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YouTube Boots Anonymous

YouTube Boots Anonymous

Anonymous has been picking up operations in the wake of WikiLeaks. They are known for spreading their doctrinal messages through YouTube. Today, the folks over at YouTube said, "enough is enough" and pulled the three videos for Operation Sony, Operation Sony Update and Operation Black Out citing Terms of Service violations. Operation Black Out is the most recent video posted by the international hacktivist collective. They voiced their position regarding New Zealand's new copyright legislation, the Copyright (Infringing File Sharing) Amendment Bill. Does this have anything to do with Anon finally turning their Low Orbit Ion Cannons aka LOIC toward a national entity?

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Anonymous Hacks PlayStation.com and Sony.com – What’s the Deal?

Anonymous Hacks PlayStation.com and Sony.com – What’s the Deal?

It appears that Sony has found themselves under attack by none other than that hacker group who's been rapidly gaining global attention via stories re: their attacks on the Westboro Baptist Church and opponents of Wikileaks, the collective known as "Anonymous." Why are they under attack? Anonymous feels as though they need to allow their customers the right to distribute information on the hardware they distribute. Seem reasonable? We've got a feeling that Sony doesn't exactly agree.

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