Most Recent Entries


Mason Sheppard

accused of breaching twitter

Nima Fazeli

accused of hacking twitter

Graham Clark

accused of being the mastermind behind a hack on twitter


accused of breaching shopping center systems to gather information on vistors

Rodney Stevenson II

accused of fraud in relation to selling fake covid-19 masks that was never supplied.


Three Individuals Charged for Alleged Roles in Twitter Hack

Three Individuals Charged for Alleged Roles in Twitter Hack

10 Charged For Illegally Sports Gambling Business

Ten Defendants Charged With Illegally Conducting Multi-Million Dollar Sports Gambling Business

Chinese military personnel charged with computer fraud

Chinese military personnel charged with computer fraud, economic espionage and wire fraud for hacking into credit reporting agency Equifax

3 Arrested In Cellphone Account Takeover Fraud Scheme

Fraud Scheme Impersonated Legitimate Accountholders and Charged Over Half a Million Dollars’ Worth of Devices to Victim Accounts


sold access to stolen credentials


credit card fraud website


Belarusian authorities seized the servers

xDedic Marketplace

was used to sell access to compromised computers worldwide and to personally identifiable information of U.S. residents. The xDedic administrators strategically maintained servers all over the world to facilitate the operation of the website.


Client Care Experts, LLC

Client Care Experts, LLC

First Choice Tech Support, LLC

First Choice Tech Support, LLC


9 employees linked to fireball malware.

Denali Advanced Integration

former employee accused of hacking to benifit denaliai


Connected to a worldwide “diploma mill” scheme that collected at least approximately $140 million from tens of thousands of consumers. Axact promoted and claimed to have an affiliation with approximately 350 fictitious high schools and universities, which Axact advertised online to consumers as genuine schools. During certain time periods since 2014, Axact received approximately 5,000 phone calls per day from individuals seeking to purchase Axact products or enroll in educational institutions supposedly affiliated with Axact. At least some of those consumers appeared to believe that they were calling phone numbers associated with the respective schools. When consumers asked where the schools were located, sales representatives were instructed to give fictitious addresses. Once a consumer paid for a school certificate or diploma that falsely reflected a completed course of study, Axact sales agents were trained to use sales techniques to convince the consumer that the consumer should also purchase additional “accreditation” or “certifications” for such certificates or diplomas in order to make them appear more legitimate. Axact, through HAMID and his co-conspirators, falsely “accredited” purported colleges and other educational institutions by arranging to have diplomas from these phony educational institutions affixed with fake stamps supposedly bearing the seal and signature of the U.S. Secretary of State, as well as various states and state agencies and federal and state officials.