Seoul suspended operations at the complex as punishment for the North's weekend rocket launch.» Read More
Vinny Troia, Night Lion Security, has serious doubts North Korea was responsible for the hack on Sony.
"We have never given up on releasing The Interview..." Michael Lynton, Chairman and CEO of Sony Entertainment, said in an announcement.
After Sony pulled the release of "The Interview," Rep. Brad Sherman, (D-Calif.), explains why he wants Sony to screen the film on Capitol Hill.
Jay Bavisi, President & CEO of EC-Council, discusses news that North Korea is currently facing an internet outage and explains why the Sony hack attack has opened a new front in cyberwarfares.
North Korea is having major Internet problems, just days after President Obama promised a proportional response to the Sony hacking.
CNBC's Eamon Javers looks at the possible outcome of Sony's hack by North Korea.
CNBC's Eamon Javers reports the U.S. State Department is seeking compensation from North Korea for Sony over its hack attack.
Discussing the backlash against Sony and possible next move for "The Interview," with Re/Code's Edmund Lee, and John Steinberg, Daily Mail North America.
Discussing the issue of cyberwarfare and Sony's next move for "The Interview," with Slava Rubin, Indiegogo; John Steinberg, Daily Mail North America; and CNBC's Jon Fortt.
Attorney Matthew George, Girard Gibbs, discusses the basis for three class-action lawsuits filed by former Sony employees who claim the company failed to properly protect data.
Brad Hunstable, Ustream founder and CEO, discusses his company's 2012 cyberattack by Russian sympathizers because of content posted on Ustream.
North Korea is issuing a new threat against the U.S. in response to accusations that it hacked Sony, reports CNBC's Eamon Javers.
The "Squawk on the Street" news team discusses the broader ramifications of the Sony hack.
Companies do too little to protect sensitive information once a breach occurs, a cybersecurity company CEO says.
CNBC's "Street Signs Asia" team discusses 10 surprising facts about North Korea after a recent Sony hack attack put the communist country back into global spotlight.
Threats from North Korea should not stop Americans from seeing the movie "The Interview," Rep. Brad Sherman, D-Calif., said Friday.
A U.S. official's mention of a possible China connection in the Sony hack addresses an interesting question: Did North Korea act alone and unabetted?
After Obama's criticism, Sony said theaters' decision not to show "The Interview" forced the studio to halt the release.
Rep. Brad Sherman, Financial Services Cmte., (D) California, discusses Sony's decision to pull "The Interview" and the role the US should play in these kinds of cases.
Sony Pictures Entertainment CEO Michael Lynton responds to comments by President Obama that pulling "The Interview" was a mistake. CNBC's Julia Boorstin reports.