Hackers have released the seventh part of stolen images from Sony Pictures’ archives. “Guardians of Peace” group wrote “We are preparing for you a Christmas gift,” in Pastebin.

Sony’s hacking nightmare is getting worse with each hacker document released. The hacker group, calling themselves Guardians of Peace, posted a message to the file-sharing site, Pastebin.
“We are preparing for you a Christmas gift,” said the hackers, so the the Sony leaks seems to continue embarras the company.  The hackers who stole gigabytes of data from Sony Pictures have asked employees of the company to contact them if they don’t want their information to become public.

A message posted to the Internet on Sunday in the name of the “GOP,” or “Guardians of Peace” group, made the offer while renewing a threat to release more corporate documents apparently stolen from Sony Pictures during a November hack. Hackers have released the seventh part of stolen images from Sony Pictures’ archives. They relate to the corporation’s streaming site, Crackle. The group says worse is to come and will make for a most unhappy Christmas for the company. Treatening the company, “The gift will be larger quantities of data. And it will be more interesting. The gift will surely give you much more pleasure, and put Sony Pictures into the worst state,” the hackers promised  in their Pastebin post.
Hackers have already exposed a collection of sensitive data. Revelations include a wide range of information from embarrassing emails between Sony executives to information on compensation and celebrity secrets.

While the identity of the hackers remains murky, several security researchers have pointed to North Korea. They point to similarities between this hack and last year’s attack against South Korean banks.
The hackers who stole gigabytes of data from Sony Pictures have asked employees of the company to contact them if they don’t want their information to become public.

A message posted to the Internet on Sunday in the name of the “GOP,” or “Guardians of Peace” group, made the offer while renewing a threat to release more corporate documents apparently stolen from Sony Pictures during a November hack.

On Saturday, the Times of London alleged the hack had disrupted Sony Pictures movie shoots, claiming the entertainment giant could no longer process payments due to a crippled internal computer network. However, the claim was denied by the studio, USA Today reported.

“Production of Sony projects remain in motion,” said Robert Lawson, a spokesperson for Sony Pictures.

“Everyone is banding together to get through this,” Amy Pascal, co-chairman of Sony Pictures Entertainment told TheWrap. “Sometimes adversity leads to banding together in a positive way. I’m really proud of the way they have been stepping up,” she said.

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