The data that was stolen from Sony Pictures Entertainment by hackers in 2014 – which included hundreds of e-mails and confidential files and resulted in much corporate embarrassment and apologies – has now been released in a searchable format by Wikileaks. Wikileaks, known for leaking governmental, political and military leaks has categorized the material as “Sony Archives.” Julian Assange, the controversial founder of Wikileaks, asserted that the archive should be in the public domain and “shows the inner workings of an influential multinational corporation. It is newsworthy and at the centre of a geopolitical conflict” – referring to the Sony film “The Interview,” which depicted an assassination of North Korean leader Kim Jong Un. The FBI has determined the hacking – which resulted in the release of the social security numbers of nearly 47,000 people – originated in North Korea.


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