Safe-Inet advertised its ‘bulletproof’ virtual private network services on black hat forums.
Gregory Lewis was convicted of kidnapping and murdering an employee of a Verizon store he wanted to rob. His lawyers argued otherwise, but CDRs showed Lewis was at the location of each crime.
The boss of an Alaskan carrier forged signatures to make it seem like she had secured valuable wholesale contracts. Previously she worked in risk management.
Daniel Kaye launched massive DDoS attacks at Liberian network Lonestar after being hired by rival telco Cellcom.
Canadian business Phantom Secure was designed to service organized crime. It modified Blackberries to only send encrypted emails via servers in places like Hong Kong and Panama.
Many expensive handsets are sold online via sites like eBay and Craigslist. We can reduce crime by watching these markets.
This new survey claims that cybercrime is the fourth most prevalent form of economic crime in Tanzania.
The lucrative nature of telecoms equipment crime is demonstrated by the profits seized from one British gang.
A young man walked free from a British court after admitting to 2,000 separate DDoS attacks. This is not the first time a court has neglected the damage done by DDoS.
Criminals are turning to the dark web to rent virtual phone numbers and purchase SIM cards for countries all over the world.