Genny Davila says her company website, resqco.org, appears to have been hacked by sympathizers of the terror group.
The Sony hack scandal has just intensified with North Korea calling President Obama “a monkey” and blaming the U.S. for shutting down its internet.
For a film that would have just come and gone in the usual 3,000 theaters without much fanfare, the $40 million comedy has now become an accidental case study in the world of day-and-date releases, in which titles are available both in theaters and for digital rental simultaneously.
The highly anticipated release of Sony Pictures Enterainments “The Interview” opened in theaters Thursday in Los Angeles County.
A group claiming to be behind the cyberattack on Sony Pictures Entertainment issued a rambling threat Tuesday against theaters planning to show the upcoming film “The Interview,” and said people considering going to the movie should “remember the 11th of September 2001.”
The FBI said Friday it is investigating threatening emails sent to some employees of Sony Pictures Entertainment, which was hit by a cyberattack last week that disrupted its computer system and spewed confidential information onto the Internet.
A cyber attack on the computer system at Sony Pictures could be inside job, according to reports.
The company said that in late August or early September, malicious software was installed on networks that process credit and debit card transactions at some of their stores.
This week one of entertainment’s comedic legends passed away, Hollywood got hacked, and apparently everyone is in court for something or the other.
President Nicolas Sarkozy says his Facebook page got hacked — and he jokingly used the opportunity to poke fun at the intruder’s spelling mistakes in a fake message saying the French leader won’t seek a second term.