The Prints Industry in the U.S. has long been a very lucrative source of revenue for digital print shops.
The number of digital print retailers has grown by nearly 20% in the last year alone.
However, as the digital print printing industry has exploded, so has the number of print shops that print on digital devices.
A recent study from the Institute of Digital Commerce estimates that digital print stores now account for about 7% of all print shops, with print shop owners accounting for roughly 12% of print shop revenue.
As the number and complexity of print jobs grows, print shops have become a prime target for hackers.
Hackers have found ways to remotely hack into printers and printers’ servers, stealing and printing their customers’ orders.
Hacker groups have found a variety of ways to attack print shop servers, and have stolen large numbers of customers’ printed products, including the majority of ink cartridges.
But as print shops are now the most targeted digital printing industry in the country, there is a growing number of hackers working to undermine the industry, according to a recent survey by the cybersecurity firm Recorded Future.
Hack groups have been exploiting the printing industry for years.
In 2014, a group called the Hackerspace Group claimed responsibility for the largest print-on-demand hack in history, which was followed by the largest hack in the history of print, which targeted the printers at a large number of online retailers.
Hacktivists from the group are believed to have taken over more than 150 printers in 2016 alone.
The Hackerspark hack, however, is believed to be the largest breach in the company’s history.
The hack was perpetrated by the Hacktivist collective, an offshoot of Anonymous.
In the course of the attack, the group claimed responsibility on multiple websites, including their website, and released the code for their printer hack.
The group claimed credit for creating the code, and they have been widely circulated, which could indicate that they have the capability to attack printers and other printers, and that the attack was carried out by a group of people.
Hackstor, an organization dedicated to helping print shop operators prevent hackers, released the following statement to the press: “The Hackstopper’s group is currently responsible for the biggest print-out hack in Hackstorr’s history, and it was carried in part by a small group of Hackstoppers.
They did it in an organized and well-executed way.
We are working closely with Hackstorks legal team to get to the bottom of this.”
The Hackstors spokesperson did not elaborate on the motivation behind the hack, or if the group was involved in the attack.
Hackspopper, an open source, free, and open source code development platform, was recently shut down by hackers, claiming that the code was riddled with security holes.
However it is unclear if the code has been compromised.
The company also claimed that the hack was carried by the collective that was responsible for Operation Blackhat, an extensive hack on more than 2,000 print shops in the United States and Canada.
Hack Stor claims that the group that carried out the hack is still active, and plans to launch another attack on the industry in early 2018.
“We have a group working on a second attack, and are actively looking at a third attack on our target, if we are able to,” Hackstora spokesperson Jessica Green said in a statement.
Hack Spoof, a team of researchers at the security firm Mandiant, published a report earlier this year that described hackers and other hackers as the most prolific threat group to the print industry.
“The hacking threat landscape is one of increasing sophistication,” Mandiant researcher Scott Sorensen wrote in the report.
“Cybercriminals have gained an increased ability to target and compromise the printers, ink cartridges, and other physical components of the printing business.
Hack spoof is exploiting this vulnerability landscape to carry out targeted attacks on the print services of major publishers.”
The report further highlighted the growing number and sophistication of printers being targeted by hackers.
It said that hackers have also found a way to exploit vulnerabilities in printer firmware and other products.
“It is important to note that while the printing market is highly competitive, there are a number of factors that make it a challenging target for malicious actors,” Mandient’s Sorensen wrote.
“Printers have a history of being hacked by a wide variety of parties, and their security protocols and firmware are often vulnerable to a wide range of attacks.”
As the print print industry continues to grow, and digital print shop managers become increasingly targeted by cybercriminals, it is important for print shop customers to be aware of their security.
If you have any questions or concerns, you can contact the local printer retailer or call the local police or the FBI, whichever is closest.
You can also visit the Printing Industry Safety Council (PISC), a national nonprofit that is dedicated to protecting the print market from hackers and fraud.