weev

A leaked style guide reveals they’re Nazis about grammar (and about Jews).
Are hackers always the bad guys? Not according to a fascinating new documentary, The Hacker Wars by Vivien Lesnik Weisman, a critically-acclaimed filmmaker.
"Victory, I am free!" Fist up in the air, weev, Andrew Auernheimer, laughed. Last week, Aurenheimer was released after serving 14 months in federal prison.
"Because we conclude that venue did not lie in New Jersey, we will reverse the District Court’s venue determination and vacate
Auernheimer now spends his time "reading voraciously," playing Dungeons & Dragons, and bench-pressing up to 200 pounds, said
In their appeal, Auernheimer’s attorneys argued AT&T's security was so lax that collecting customers' email addresses did
The case of Jeremy Hammond is illustrative of a trend to target, overcharge and come down hard on those the state perceives as threatening. The supposed threats are due to their beliefs and/or actions toward information freedom and transparency.
In another similar case, Eric McCarty, a computer security consultant, found a bug in the University of Southern California
Weev was convicted and sentenced to 41 months in prison for one count of identity fraud and one count of conspiracy to access
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.
Convicted hacker Andrew "Weev" Auernheimer was sentenced today to 41 months in prison for collecting and disclosing thousands of email addresses from AT&T's servers. HuffPost Technology reporter Gerry Smith joins Mike on set to discuss.
"They’ve done my message a huge favor," he said. "What I'm trying to say has been greatly been helped by the fact that the
To log in to personal accounts, he uses a digital password generator -- a plastic key chain-like device that displays a new
His bail conditions preclude him from using a computer, but he still uses a smartphone and broadcasts his thoughts on a variety
Notorious internet hacker "Weev" talks about whether general internet users are at risk of their privacy being breached.