Could this be the break the FBI has waited 24 years for? Special Agent Geoff Kelly says there have been confirmed sightings of artwork stolen from Boston's Isabella Stuart Gardner Museum in 1990. The FBI is also now releasing names of people who may know what happened to the missing art. Randi Kaye takes a look back at this brazen theft and reveals new details from the investigation.
The FBI announced a major crackdown on malicious software known as Blackshares. It is nicknamed 'creepware,' for a good reason. This program can remotely hijack victims' computers, secretly turning on web cams, compromising hard drives and even capturing every keystroke.
Cassidy Wolf is Miss Teen U.S.A. and she is also a victim of 'creepware.' A former classmate installed Blackshares on her laptop, triggering an unimaginable nightmare. Ms. Wolf had no idea that her attacker was spying on her for about a year. She only learned about the violation when he e-mailed her compromising photos of herself, along with a blackmail threat to make the images public.
He was sentenced to 18-months in prison. Cassidy Wolf spoke to Anderson about her ordeal.
Cassidy Wolf also offered ac360.com her tips to help you stay safe on-line:
- Delete your browsing history and cookies often.
- Make difficult and unique passwords for each account with both symbols and numbers.
- Never click on an unknown link or open an email from an unfamiliar sender.
- Put a sticker over your web cam.
- Always be cautious of what you are doing on and around your computer.
Pamela Brown takes a closer look at Cassidy Wolf's ordeal and the FBI's crackdown on 'creepware.'
Security cameras captured haunting images of the gunman as he prepares for the massacre, and begins his rampage. The recordings show employees running for their lives. The FBI just released this video, and Joe Johns has new information on the shooter.
A man suspected of involvement in the September attack on the U.S. diplomatic compound in Benghazi is being held in Libya, according to two sources who have spoken with CNN.
Both sources confirmed the man's name as Faraj al-Shibli (also spelled Chalabi). One of the sources, who has been briefed on the arrest by Western intelligence officials, said al-Shibli was detained within the past two days and had recently returned from a trip to Pakistan.
A Libyan source also confirmed that al-Shibli was in custody in the north African nation. The FBI was given direct access to him, and it interviewed him recently in the presence of Libyan authorities, according to the Libyan source.
Anderson Cooper breaks down who's who in the growing scandal surrounding David Petraeus' affair with his biographer. Another four-star general is now connected to the controversy, and new information about what the FBI was doing at Paula Broadwell's house Monday night.
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