The hacking group “AnonSec” claimed to have attacked the Syrian Center for Documentation, releasing user account and email credentials from its database.
The hacking group “Paw Security”, which has been focusing on animal rights in “Operation No Hunt,” claimed to have targeted the Argentinian Ministry of Transportation, Canada’s CJSF Radio and ElkHorn Vacations, while releasing vulnerability details for other websites.
An alleged hacking group using the alias “Bekasi X Code” claimed to have targeted the Taiwanese digital imaging corporation Microtek International Inc., leaking its database as part of “Operation Leak”.
A member of the hacking group “AnonSec” claimed to have targeted a subdomain of the University of Michigan and released 138 purported login credentials.
The Anonymous hacking collective claimed to have taken 38 websites of the Israeli government offline “in protest of the illegal Israeli settlements in the West Bank.”
According to a release promoted by one of the Twitter accounts reporting for “Operation Turkey” – the campaign launched in protest of the deaths occurring under the watch of the Turkish government – over 200 websites of the Turkish government and Turkish police were disrupted.
The Anonymous hacking collective published a press release announcing its plan to attack the Security General Directorate of Turkey (EGM) in protest of the deaths resulting from various incidents it blames on the “fascist government of Turkey.”
Two members of the hacking group “AnonSec” claimed to have hacked into the servers of the Alaskan State Senate on September 7, 2014, and released part of its database on a pasting site.
As part of an anti-surveillance campaign, that was scheduled for the end of August 2014 and targets the National Security Agency (NSA) and Government Communications Headquarters (GCHQ), the Anonymous hacking collective and LulzBoat have targeted and disrupted various British intelligence agencies.
The California based consulting company PCS Consultants, which “specializes in human capital development,” was reportedly targeted by the hacking group “AnonSec”. A GhostBin.com release that was promoted by the “3r3b0s_Hacks,” a Twitter account used by a member of the hacking group, provided a dump of alleged databases from the website pcs-consultants.com.
Members of the hacking group “AnonSec” claimed to have targeted the Singapore branch of McDonald’s and released account information stolen from the server.
The Muslim hacking group “Izzah Hackers” released contact details of over 52,000 Israeli government employees as part of “Operation Save Gaza.”
Technology news website CNET has been reportedly attacked by the Russian hacking group “w0rm,” who offered to sell its database consisting of usernames and passwords in exchange of one bitcoin.
The Muslim hacking group “Tunisian Hackers Team” announced the beginning of a new campaign targeting American financial institutions as an attempt to disrupt “the most possible number of U.S. Banks” in a seven days attack dubbed “TheWeekOfHorror.”
The Italian division of the Anonymous hacking collective announced that the Italian Construction Company “CoGeFa” (Società Costruzioni Generali Fantini) had been attacked and its database leaked as part of “Operation Green Rights.”
The Anonymous hacking collective published a video denouncing the Cybersecurity Information Sharing Act (CISA) of 2014, calling upon the government to stop the bill from passing.
The Anonymous-linked hacker “Agent Black” suggested a large scale attack on the Official Website of FIFA World Cup and called upon the Anonymous hacking collective and all hacktivists to join him in the attempt of disrupting all of its servers.
The hacking group “UGLegion” claimed to have compromised a Russian PayPal processor and released over 7013 user accounts as part of Anonymous’ Operation World Cup.
The Anonymous hacking collective claimed to have targeted the official website of the European Union’s Sustainable Energy Week website, releasing over 10,000 private and government accounts stolen from its database.
On June 20, 2014, the account allegedly belonging to the hacking group known as UGNazi announced that they had successfully targeted Comcast.