The saga of Sony hacks continues, this time targeting the company's mobile phone unit.
Sony did not restore access to the Playstation Store digital storefront as expected yesterday.
More than one month after Sony had to shut it down over hacking concerns, the Playstation Store may be relaunched today.
Good news if you have a favorite PSP game or two and have unfulfilled dreams of what they'd look like on the big screen.
Sony is like a bruised and bloody boxer who just can't fight his way out of a corner. Indeed, the Japanese-based corporation has apparently been hacked yet again - in two separate incidents.
Sony is reportedly planning on bringing its PS3 digital download store next week.
Can you say massive fail? Yes, Sony has apparently taken down its PlayStation Network password reset page after a rather basic exploit was discovered in the wild.
Sony is now acknowledging what every hacker has known for decades: absolutely no system is truly secure.
Sony will compensate users who were affected by the massive PS3 online outage, but not just yet.
Three and a half weeks after Sony first pulled the plug on all PS3 and PSP online services, players are (slowly) starting to get back in the game.
Many customers have become so frustrated with the massive PS3 online service outage that they've gotten rid of the console altogether.
If you've been frustrated with Sony's lack of communication over the PS3 online outage, you're not alone.
While this whole PS3 online failure thing has hit Sony hard, it's also having an effect on other companies' bottom lines.
Anonymous says it did not hack Sony's PlayStation Network (PSN), but acknowledges cyber activists acting on their own accord could have pwned the Japanese-based corporation.
Sony has been forced to remove the stolen names and partial addresses of 2,500 sweepstakes contestants posted on a hacked website owned by the Japanese-based corporation.
New York Attorney General Eric Schneiderman has reportedly subpoenaed Sony over the company’s abject failure to secure its network against digital intruders.
Anonymous has once again refuted Sony's allegations that it was involved in a recent security breach which brought down the PSN, while compromising the personal information and credit card numbers of millions of subscribers.
Sony has refused to attend a Congressional hearing to discuss a recent security breach that exposed millions of credit card numbers and downed the company’s PSN along with its Online Entertainment division.
Sony, private investigators, and the FBI are all looking into who hacked the Playstation Network.
A new threat that caused Sony to shut down its online gaming division services was not a separate attack.