Prosecutors said the former Reuters social media editor had sought revenge on his former employer.
Its vague wording often leads to outlandish maximum sentences for hackers -- and some lawmakers want them to be even stricter.
Keys faces up to 25 years in prison.
Matthew Keys, the Reuters editor who is under indictment for his alleged collaboration with the Anonymous hacking group, was fired on Monday.
The New York Newspaper Guild, which represents Keys, issued this statement: In an interview with Politico, Keys said that
Tim Stenovec joins HuffPost Live to discuss how people live-tweeting police scanners are complicating the pursuit of Dzhokar Tsarnaev.
It raises the risk for police that they'll be ambushed if the people they're pursuing gain access to their communications
Seconds after a gunman faking a medical call took five firefighters hostage in a suburban Atlanta home Wednesday, one of
A federal judge on Wednesday granted a joint motion to delay the arraignment of Matthew Keys, the 26-year-old social media
In a Newark courtroom last Monday, Andrew "weev" Auernheimer, 27, was sentenced to 41 months imprisonment due to finding and publishing a security flaw on AT&T's website. But a good part of the tech-savvy world interprets Auernheimer's exploits as a non-crime.
Reuters Deputy Social Media Editor Matthew Keys faces up to 25 years behind bars and $750K in fines for sharing protected login info. Criminal Defense Lawyer Jay Leiderman joins Mike to discuss the case and why he chose to take it pro bono.
Keys then revealed login information to Fox 40 parent company Tribune Co.'s computer server, giving hackers internal access
Matthew Keys' attorney calls indictment 'draconian.'
Imagine me at work and seeing your friend's name listed on an indictment in an email from the U.S. Attorney's Office.