A search of government-run telecoms facilities in Thailand led to the disconnection of 30 cables that ran across the border.
Internet vigilante and YouTuber Jim Browning used his hacking skills to obtain compelling evidence about the bosses of an Indian scam call center who were then arrested but never prosecuted.
Police jumped to the wrong conclusion after noticing a suspicious device in the back seat of a car they stopped at a road check.
An independent assessment found more than 25,000 devices are just waiting to be examined by British cops.
India’s Central Bureau of Investigation said they acted on intelligence from foreign police, including the US Federal Bureau of Investigation.
US police cut costs and worked around the need for court warrants by buying location data gathered by apps on 250mn phones. But there is no great outrage because we are complacent about privacy.
It is a mistake to conflate malware with the computers that were used to command that malware.
High-profile prosecutions in the Balkans may be at risk because evidence obtained from the Sky ECC app may be inadmissible.
The notorious spyware firm disputes one technical detail in articles written by Tomer Gannon based on whistleblower testimony.
Court orders to permit surveillance were reportedly only requested if incriminating evidence had already been found using Pegasus.