Are you one of the up to 143 million Americans who had their personal info hacked in the massive Equifax data breach?
A US consumer protection watchdog agency said Thursday it has begun an investigation into a massive data breach at credit bureau Equifax that may have leaked sensitive information on 143 million people.
The Federal Trade Commission has become the latest authority to announce an investigation into the massive security breach at credit agency Equifax.
A class action lawsuit by Canadian consumers whose data was stolen in a massive hack of US credit bureau Equifax was launched Tuesday, seeking damages of Can $550 billion ($450 billion US).
Looking for love online? You are not alone. Nearly 50 percent of the American public knows someone who has used an online dating site and 5 percent of Americans who are married or in committed relationships today met their ...
A Russian cybercriminal identified as a leader of a $50 million identity theft and credit card fraud ring has pleaded guilty in Atlanta to helping to steal millions of debit card numbers and swiftly loot accounts in cities ...
The Equifax breach didn't just expose sensitive personal information of 143 million Americans—it underscored the huge vulnerabilities that make widespread identity theft possible.
It could be the worst-ever data breach for American consumers, exposing some of the most sensitive data for a vast number of US households.
Equifax, one of the three main credit reporting companies, said this week that a major data breach exposed Social Security numbers and other important information of millions of people.
A day after credit-reporting company Equifax disclosed that "criminals" had stolen vital data about 143 million Americans, it had somehow managed to leave much of the public in the dark about their exposure, how they should ...