A British teenager accused of hacking the website of the Serious Organised Crime Agency cannot visit his 19-year-old girlfriend without a chaperone.
The British Metropolitan police - aka Scotland Yard - has issued a public warning to UK cyber activists linked to the Anonymous collective.
18-year-old Jake Davis - aka Topiary - has been released on bail after facing a number of hacking related charges, including violating Britain's Computer Misuse Act and conspiring with others to carry out DDoS attacks.
The British hacking suspect arrested last week has been named as 18-year-old Jake Davis, from the remote Shetland island of Yell.
Earlier this week, British police triumphantly announced the arrest of "Topiary," a hacker linked to both Anonymous and LulzSecurity.
British police have arrested a 19-year-old man linked to both Anonymous and LulzSec.
Hacker groups Anonymous and LulzSec are calling for a boycott of PayPal, following the prosecution of 14 people for allegedly carrying out DDoS attacks against the online payment company last year.
British police have released a 16-year-old hacker on bail. Known as "Tflow," the suspect is allegedly linked to both LulzSec and Anonymous.
The LulzSec hacker group is back, bringing down the website of the Sun newspaper, owned by News International.
Lulz Security has released an official communiqué criticizing a rival hacker known as the The Jester (aka th3j35t3r).
A rival hacker group is working on exposing the identities of LulzSec members, following a spat over, amongst other things, the artistic and technical merits of their respective attacks.
The Federal Bureau of Investigation (FBI) is reportedly preparing to interrogate suspected UK hacker Ryan Cleary over a spate of recent attacks targeting prominent corporations and government entities.
The CIA website is the latest to go down following an attack by LulzSec.
LulzSec - the hacking group behind the recent attacks on Sony and Nintendo - demonstrated its cuddly side this week.
The hacker group known as LulzSec is claiming credit for an extensive digital raid against SonyPictures.
Hackers infiltrated PBS's website to post a fake story that rapper Tupac Shakur is alive and well, apparently as a rather bizarre act of retribution for a news item about Wikileaks.