The stolen data includes flight manifests, which identify flights' passengers, origins and destinations.
Over 300 employees' names, email addresses and hashed passwords were published online.
The hackers say the attacks were launched to protest the TTIP and TPP, and to retaliate for the shooting of James Daniel McIntyre by Candian police.
The recall was issued in response to a recent demonstration showing that a Jeep Cherokee can be hacked remotely via the Uconnect system.
The five allegedly used the stolen data to promote a pump-and-dump stock scheme.
A breach at Staples subsidiary PNI Digital Media has impacted photo processing sites for major vendors across the U.S. and the U.K.
The hackers are threatening to release all of the stolen data if the site isn't shut down.
The data potentially stolen includes names, birthdates, Social Security numbers and medical information.
The operation was a coordinated effort between law enforcement authorities in 20 countries.
An unidentified source told The Globe and Mail that as many as 60,000 customers may be affected.
A file containing 722 members' protected health information was mistakenly sent to the wrong email address.
All current and former National Guard members since 2004 may be affected.
An advisory suggests changing login credentials on a regular basis and implementing multi-factor authentication, among other recommendations.
Two separate breaches exposed highly sensitive information, including Social Security numbers and fingerprints.
All three organizations said the failures were not the result of cyber attacks.
Customer names, credit or debit card numbers, expiration dates and CVV codes were accessed.
More than 92,000 people's personal information may have been exposed.
Documents were leaked indicating the company provided hacking tools to the governments of Azerbaijan, Kazakhstan, Uzbekistan and Russia, among others.
The hacker is demanding 9.5 Bitcoins in ransom to protect the stolen data.
University login credentials used to access computers and email accounts may have been exposed.
The breach, which appears to date back to at least February 2015, affects hotels in Chicago, Honolulu, Las Vegas, Los Angeles, Miami and New York.
After security reseacher Patrick Barker publicized the issue, the company says it plans to issue a patch soon.
47 different U.S. government agencies are affected, according to Recorded Future.
A former employee apparently leveraged customer data to trick victims into providing remote access to their computers.
Cards used at Hershey locations between mid-March and late May 2015 may be affected.
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