After terrorists killed 130 people in Paris last month, it’s no surprise to see law enforcement looking to find “easy wins” to curb future attacks.
But blocking Tor and banning public Wi-Fi? That’s not the right response at all.
To save the embarrassment of TV5MONDE I have attempted to write the following story in Franglais.
Only people with a loose understanding of the French language will be able to laugh at the TV station’s ineptitude.
French telecom firm Orange says that it lost nearly 800,000 customer details.
The good news: Orange says the passwords can’t be used.
The bad news: we don’t have a clue what that means. Were they encrypted? Were encrypted passwords salted and hashed? Orange isn’t saying.
A sophisticated state-sponsored hack into the offices of the French presidency took place earlier this year, according to newspaper reports.
And which country is alleged to have planted malware on computers at the Elysee Palace? None other than the United States.
French police have arrested a 20-year-old man in Northern France, in connection with an attack that infected thousands of Android smartphones with money-making malware.
A quasi-French malware attack has been spammed out, offering photographs.
Don’t open the attachment – or you could end up with an infected computer!
French computer crime investigators have charged two men in connection with money-making malware that targets Android smartphone users.
Prosecutors in a computer hacking case have recommended an 18-month suspended prison sentence for disgraced former championship cyclist Floyd Landis.
Cybercriminals are taking advantage of Bastille Day celebrations in France to spread malware.
The French Ministry of Finance has reportedly confirmed that it has become the victim of an internet attack, targeting documents related to the French presidency of the G20 and international economic affairs.
Nicolas Sarkozy is left red-faced after his Facebook page hacked.
Hackers left a message saying he would not be seeking re-election as French President.