It was a wrong-place, wrong-time brush with danger: Protesting students – some chanting “Off with their heads!” – attacked Prince Charles and his wife Camilla as they rode in their vintage Rolls-Royce to a charity event at a London theater.
They got their start years ago as cyberpranksters, an online community of tech-savvy kids more interested in making mischief than political statements.
The attacks came after the Anonymous group of hackers pledged to pursue firms that have withdrawn services from Wikileaks.
A Russian man accused of operating an e-mail spam business that at times accounted for one third of global spam has pleaded not guilty in a federal court in the US state of Wisconsin.
You had to know something interesting would come out of the quarter million diplomatic cables that WikiLeaks just, well, leaked late on Sunday, and the New York Times has picked out a doozie for us.
Australian safety officials stepped up pressure on aero engines maker Rolls-Royce on Thursday, pinpointing a “potential manufacturing defect” in its Trent 900 engines and demanding it make them safe.