"We would not be reopening our online stores if we did not feel confident that they are a safe place to shop," the company said.
Jewish groups, gun control advocates and social media users erupted with outrage over Young's "disgusting and reprehensible" remarks.
First detected in January, GandCrab has been deemed one of the most aggressive forms of ransomware this year.
"Whether they are working on behalf of the government or they're doing it on their own accord with plans to sell the information to a third party, we have no idea," Symantec said.
This isn't the first time US federal government has suffered a major data breach affecting military and defense personnel in recent years.
"Who's gonna tell her?" one Twitter user asked.
Researchers have described RedDrop as "one of the most sophisticated pieces of Android malware that we have seen in broad distribution".
The Microsoft founder and tech billionaire's latest remarks have already triggered a wave of criticism from cryptocurrency fans, venture capitalists, developers and investors.
"This is the first time we have seen a modified Mirai capable of DDOS attacks as well as setting up proxy servers on vulnerable IoT devices," Fortinet researchers said.
"As soon as she's hit with a difficult question, suddenly she's a daughter," the Washington Post's Jenna Johnson tweeted.
"I would pay to see Trump run," one person tweeted.
In July 2017, CoinDash lost millions of dollars worth of Ethereum just three minutes into its ICO.
NanoCore came with an array of dubious functions including keylogging that allowed hackers to record every keystroke made and stealthily activate victims' webcams to spy on them.
The intrusion comes as police departments, government organizations and school districts are increasingly targeted by online pranksters and opportunistic hackers.
Twitter immediately blasted President Donald Trump and his administration with accusations of "blatant nepotism".
"You don't represent us," one Twitter user asserted.
"HE'S JUST SO CHARMING," one Twitter user wrote.
In 2015 and 2016, the then 15-year-old Kane Gamble attempted to hack the computers of several senior US government officials.
Officials believe the Olympics cyberattack was in retaliation to the International Olympic Committee's decision to ban Russia over the state-sponsored doping scandal.
From North Korean hacking groups to a JPMorgan Chase "technical" glitch affecting multiple online banking customers, here are the top cyber-related news stories of the week.
The man snuck onto to the ice shortly after the speed skating event and quickly disrobed to reveal the words "Peace + Love" scrawled across his chest.
"Lol. Suck it, Mike Pence," one Twitter user wrote tauntingly.
Multiple irked customers also took to Twitter and Reddit to complain about the glitch that seemed to affect users of both the Chase.com website and the bank's mobile app.
"I've been waiting for one last straw before closing my Facebook account," one person tweeted. "This VR Shooting Game at CPAC is it."
"I'm so impressed with what they've done here," security expert Troy Hunt tweeted.
"Which is worse: directing your AG to investigate your political enemies or misspelling his name? Hello America, it's Wednesday!" Amy Siskind tweeted.
"That the man who holds our country's nuclear weapon keys needs a crib note that reads 'I hear you' to show empathy terrifies me," one Twitter user wrote.
Votiro's findings come as hackers continue to develop new, clever ways to exploit victims and earn cryptocurrency often by exploiting popular platforms.
The seemingly secure document, however, actually contains the Adwind malware that is capable of exfiltrating data from the infected computer.
BitFunder founder Jon Montroll repeatedly lied to the Securities Exchange Commission to cover up a hack that saw the theft of over 6,000 bitcoins.