Tens of millions of credit cards are exposed. Home Depot customers are hit with a data breach that’s even bigger than the Target hack last winter.
An audit has found that four Maryland workers used state-issued credit cards to buy $255,000 of inappropriate items in recent years.
The University of Maryland president testifies on Capitol Hill about the widespread data breach that exposed hundreds of thousands of people’s personal information.
The University of Maryland says someone hacked into its computer network and obtained personal information for the second time in four weeks.
Someone hacked the computers of a state-licensed provider of services to the developmentally disabled and stole Social Security numbers and medical information for about 9,700 clients, the organization and the state agency that oversees it said Monday.
Officials at the University of Maryland say a database breach last month affects fewer people than first reported, but it affects students who attended the school years earlier than initially thought.
Target, Neiman Marcus, Michaels and the University of Maryland. They’re all major retailers and institutions hit by hackers.
Maryland lawmakers will be hearing about a measure to limit commercial use of student data by cloud-computing service vendors.
Congress is looking at new ways to keep your personal credit card information safe after recent high-profile security breaches at some of America’s top retailers.
There are calls for a federal investigation in the Target data breach that’s left 110 million customers exposed to potential fraud.
The security breach at Target is even worse than we first thought. In all, more than 100 million people may have been hacked.
The number of Maryland victims in the Target credit card breach could be in the hundreds of thousands. That staggering estimate from the attorney general’s office comes as Target reaches out to top prosecutors nationwide.