- The ’24 hours to respond’ meme holds celebrities to a higher standard Monday 8:46 PM
- Twitter users miss the kids who walked in on their dad’s interview Monday 8:40 PM
- ‘The Thing About Men’ Twitter hashtag is full of sarcasm and misogyny Monday 7:27 PM
- This woman said Hillary Clinton losing the 2016 election gave her PTSD, and people are furious Monday 6:45 PM
- Vanessa Bryant files a lawsuit against helicopter company after deaths of Kobe and Gianna Monday 5:49 PM
- Michael Jordan cries at Kobe Bryant memorial, jokes about creating a new meme Monday 4:43 PM
- Woman’s boyfriend says it’s him or the frogs—Reddit says choose the frogs Monday 4:22 PM
- Greyhound buses will no longer allow Border Patrol checks Monday 4:04 PM
- ‘Eat Them To Defeat Them’ is oddly about vegetables—not about eating the rich Monday 3:26 PM
- Marco Rubio mocked for filming talking while driving socialism critique Monday 2:54 PM
- QAnon believer asks Trump’s campaign press secretary who Q is Monday 2:36 PM
- Octavia Spencer has discovered ‘Ma’ memes—and she can’t get enough Monday 2:09 PM
- Meet the anti-Greta Thunberg, a climate ‘skeptic’ funded by the oil industry Monday 1:12 PM
- Harvey Weinstein convicted of rape and sexual assault Monday 12:56 PM
- Senator calls Facebook’s current election disinformation efforts ‘inadequate’ in letter Monday 12:11 PM
Lulzsec and Anonymous members arrested in U.S. and U.K
A leading member of the hacker collective Lulzsec was arrested today in South London, foreboding what might be a very quick end to the group’s unexpected return from a self-imposed retirement.
A leading member of the hacker collective Lulzsec — who goes by the handle Tflow — was arrested today in South London, foreboding what might be a very quick end to the group’s unexpected return from a self-imposed retirement. The arrest came on the heals of an announcement that 16 additional arrests in the U.S. represented a sizeable portion of another news-making hacker group, Anonymous.
LulzSec, short for Lulz Security, is self described as a “small team of lulzy individuals who feel the drabness of the cyber community is a burden on what matters: fun.”
After a few high-profile hacks against Sony, AT&T and the U.S. Navy the mysterious hacker collective announced their “retirement”, disappearing as abruptly as they entered the spotlight.
Monday, LulzSec boasted on Twitter that the hacker group had redirected the homepage of British newspaper The Sun to a false report of Rupert Murdoch’s death. Shortly thereafter they released contact information for a few employees at the paper and encouraged supporters to call.
Was Rupert Murdoch’s scandal just too good to miss? It must’ve been.