FBI: Cyberattacks may\u00a0represent bigger threat than traditional terrorism: Speaking at the GovSec Conference, Ralph Boelter, assistant director of the counterterrorism division at the FBI,\u00a0predicted "You'll see a greater prevalence of cyber-related offenses, including cyber-terrorism.\u201d Last month FBI Director Robert Mueller said that, "in the not too distant future, we anticipate that the cyberthreat will pose the No. 1 threat to our country."\nFacebook logins easily stolen from mobile phone apps: Facebook\u2019s apps for Android and iOS do not encrypt users' login credentials, according to The Register. These apps leave information unprotected in a folder\u00a0that can easily be accessed by malware. \u201cA problem compounded by Facebook's idea of \u2018temporary\u2019 as lasting beyond the year 4000. In the case of iOS, one can even lift the data from a backup, enabling the hacker to attach to a Facebook account and access Facebook applications for fun and profit.\u201d Facebook has promised to fix the problem.\nAre Anonymous and Lulzsec now trying to do financial damage?: A study from Imperva reports a change in hacktivist behavior, with an increasing number of attacks aimed at stealing and exposing company data instead of defacing websites or knocking them offline. The study says hackers used local- and remote-file inclusion attacks in 21 percent of all recorded incidents from June to November 2011. All though there is no direct link between the increase and the activities of Anonymous and LulzSec, they have initiated many similar attacks in the past.\nForbes publishes price list for software exploits: Want to\u00a0crack Apple\u2019s iOS mobile software? It won\u2019t be cheap. Hackers are charging between $100,000 and $250,000 for hacking\u00a0exploits that take advantage of secret vulnerabilities in iOS. That\u2019s nearly twice the amount\u00a0requested for information on\u00a0breaking into Windows and five times as much as\u00a0the Mac OS.\nWorld's most popular websites infected 10 million visitors in February: Weaknesses at 25,000 of the most popular websites in the world infected 10 million users in February, according to a study by Barracuda Labs. The company ran an analysis of the most popular websites as ranked by Alexa to find whether each URL was serving malicious content and\u00a0distributing exploits to browsers or extensions. They found that on average at least two of the top 25,000 sites were putting out malicious content every day.