The hacker who stole $931,000 from IKEA is now behind bars, the latest in a string of high-profile hacks that have led to the loss of personal information.
The IKEa hack came to light when the company reported the theft of customer information from more than 1 million customers, but it was not clear who was responsible.
After that, the company issued a statement that said that the breach was not directly connected to the hack, which occurred last September.
It’s unclear why the company had not reported the breach sooner.
“The breach was a breach,” said a spokesperson for the company.
“The company is taking appropriate actions to address the issue.”
The breach came just months after IKEas credit card data was stolen from a group of people who used the name @TheMack, which was hacked in late September.
The hack of @The_Mack raised questions about the security of credit card information, and the incident prompted the United Nations to recommend that banks and credit card companies implement a mechanism that would require cardholders to provide their information when entering a PIN code.
The breach prompted the creation of the U.N. Security Council Working Group on Identity Theft, which last month released recommendations on how to strengthen the credit card industry.
IKEa is one of several companies to be hit by the credit-card industry breach in recent months.
In February, Target said hackers stole more than $1 billion in personal information from millions of customers, including names, birthdays, addresses, and Social Security numbers.
The company said the breach had not impacted any customers.
Last month, Target, American Express, and other major retailers said they were working with banks and other companies to develop a new system that would be less susceptible to fraud.
At the time, the U,N.
said the data breach had the potential to expose individuals’ personal data and potentially expose other personal information to cybercriminals.