Sports apparel manufacturer Under Armour disclosed yesterday that data associated with 150 million users of the company's fitness app MyFitnessPal had been exposed. Information at risk is said to include usernames, email addresses, and hashed passwords. The company began investigating on March 25th, when it discovered that an unauthorized party had accessed the data in February. Under Armour acquired MyFitnessPal for $475 million in February 2015.
Boeing insists that reports of a massive WannaCry infection at its South Carolina manufacturing facilities have been massively exaggerated. The infection was minor and swiftly contained, and did not affect production or business operations. But it's worth noting that WannaCry is still a risk, and that enterprises shouldn't drop their guard.
North Korea's Lazarus Group is showing fresh signs of activity, probing financial sector targets and looking for ways of getting cryptocurrency.
Russia has responded to punitive US diplomatic moves with tit-for-tat expulsions and a consular closure of its own. US official policy toward Russia is hardening, with concern running high about Russia's threat to the grid. The Russian ambassador to the US is having trouble getting officials to take meetings with him.
Reports of vulnerabilities in India's Aadhaar national identification system circulate despite official assurances that all's well.
Baltimore's 911 hack was ransomware. Atlanta continues to recover from the ransomware attack it suffered.
Lenovo is looking over its shoulder at Huawei's regulatory problems in the US.
For their different reasons, Facebook's Mark Zuckerberg and WikilLeaks' Julian Assange have had a bad PR week.