Anonymous hackers claim to have stolen more than a million social media accounts from a Russian hacker group.
But it remains unclear if the group is behind the hack.
The hack is the latest in a string of attacks against social media companies in the past year that are believed to have been carried out by a group of Anonymous hackers.
According to the hackers, the hackers have managed to access more than 200,000 social media account information, including user names, login details and email addresses.
The attackers claim to be working on behalf of Anonymous and have been active in the Russian cyber space since last summer.
The hackers say they obtained information from a group called “Fancy Bear” and a “cyber-security group called DDoS-Team.”
In a statement to The Huffington Posts, Anonymous said that they have been conducting a worldwide cyberwar against the Russian government and its allies for nearly a year.
“The recent hack of Russian government, and other government entities, was conducted by an international hacking team led by DDoS Team and Fancy Bear,” the hackers wrote in a statement.
“We are extremely proud to have obtained information and to have gained access to data related to the Russian Federation.
Our goal is to use this information to expose the true nature of the Russian hacking campaign and its perpetrators.”
The hackers also said that the group “will continue to expose government entities and other entities engaged in cyberwarfare and other forms of criminality, including the illegal and unethical behavior of the US, the EU and their allies.”
A representative for the Russian Federal Security Service told the Washington Post that the agency has no information about the group.
“Any information obtained by us is strictly confidential,” said Alexander Bortnikov.
“No information obtained is to be published or shared with any other agencies.”
The hack appears to have come from a server belonging to the Fancy Bear hacking group.
In a post on Pastebin, Anonymous hackers said that, as part of their campaign, they hacked a number of the company’s servers.
“It is a common practice for hacking groups to use the same servers to launch attacks against different targets,” the Pastebin post said.
“This is a strategy used by many groups to spread their work and their attacks.
The information obtained from the server is not confidential, and will be published to the public.”
The Pastebin post also said the hack could have been done by Russian intelligence.
Anonymous has been active for more than five years.
The group has claimed responsibility for a number the hacking group that the hackers dubbed “DDoS-team” or “FAT-Team” and the hacking collective “Anonymous” and “Anonymous Hackers.”
Anonymous said in a blog post last month that it was behind the attack on the Fancy Bears servers, which it claimed had been used by the Russians to launch the hack, according to the Washington Times.
Anonymous said it had also been responsible for a series of attacks on a number Russian government websites and social media sites, including a hack on the Kremlin-linked website Sputnik News that caused its Twitter feed to flood with images of the Kremlin.
The hacker group has also claimed responsibility on a series that targeted the US and European governments, including for the hack on Macron’s office.