Last week Canada cracked down on dozens of people producing 3D printed weapons.
Legal changes suggest the market for 3D printed weapons may soon shrink in the United States.
The state of Pennsylvania seized two 3D printers that were allegedly being used to make illegal “ghost guns”.
A new report from The Economist describes the state of 3D print crime.
There are few things more frustrating than to have your scammed out of your well-earned cash by distant parties.
An incredible viral video appeared this week, and it involves 3D printing.
I’m reading a detailed post by Ars Technica on automated theft of AutoCAD designs, but is this also applicable to 3D print designs?
Two years ago, a 3D print entrepreneur disappeared mysteriously in the Philippines. Does anyone know what happened?
A very unfortunate incident occurred at the residence of a desktop 3D printer operator.
We’ve received a press release from the UK’s Hawk 3D Proto, who apparently have equipped a police department with a 3D printer.
There’s always speculation about how crime can take place by leveraging technical aspects of 3D printing, but I believe the most crimes are of a more simple nature.
Researchers from Ben Gurion University successfully executed a hack on a 3D printing process, but I’m wondering what to make of it.
There’s some news from the fellow behind the Peachy Printer project, which intended to deliver the world’s first sub-$100 3D printer.
Popular 3D print service Shapeways announced today they’ve experienced a possibly major security incident.
I’m always impressed with unique applications of 3D printing, but according to G4S, a global security firm, there’s a new, darker application being used.
This application of 3D printing resonates strongly with me, and it may with you as well: replacing a stolen logo.
Microsoft has provided a now-famous Texas student with a maker’s dream set of equipment, including a 3D printer.
The BBC reports on an unusual use of 3D printing technology: forensic crime analysis of a murder in the UK.
This isn’t the first time a crime was committed with 3D printing technology, and it won’t be the last. Curiously, it’s exactly the same kind of crime: ATM skimming! Krebs on Security details the plot, in which perps carefully replaced the “card reader” portion of a California Chase Bank ATM with their own compromised… Continue reading Another 3D Printed ATM Skimmer
Attention Criminals: you’d better buy your own 3D printer; DO NOT use a 3D printing service to build parts for your bank job, or you’ll be apprehended. That’s exactly what happened at 3D printing service i.Materialise, whose sharp-eyed operators managed to catch what appeared to be the card slot of an ATM being printed!… Continue reading 3D Print an ATM Skimmer!