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23 July 1943

23 July 1943


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23 July 1943

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War at Sea

German submarine U-598 sunk off Natal (Brazil)

German submarine U-613 sunk with all hands off the Azores

German submarines U-527 sunk off the Azores



July 23, 1943: Son Blows Up Disabled Dad With Anti-Tank Bomb!

On July 23, 1943, an English lad of 19 had enough of his disabled dad’s abuse and blew up the 47 year old in his bath chair. The incident, famous in Britain as the Rayleigh Bath Chair Murder , has to be one of the first and perhaps only incident where someone killed their dad with an anti-tank bomb, thereby arguably meriting a ranking on our list of unusual deaths!

Digging Deeper

Archibald Brown lost the use of his legs at age 24 due to a motorcycle wreck and was confined to a wheeled “bath chair.” Although he was attended by nurses he was demanding and mean to his wife and son, petty and abusive verbally and physically.

On top of the family discord, Archibald had taken a sweet eye to his latest nurse, Doris Mitchell. One day the nurse and Mrs. Brown (also named Doris) came home to find the 19 year old Eric coming out of the house seeming strangely upset. As they got Archibald dressed in pajamas and into his chair, the nurse wheeled the disabled man away when a massive explosion engulfed Archibald and the chair, both of which were blown to bits.

Mitchell survived the blast, but with injured legs. Investigators first considered enemy action as World War II was raging and England was a common bombing target for the German Air Force. Quickly discounting any activity by the Germans, investigators found the blast was caused by a “Hawkins Grenade,” a type of anti-tank bomb. As Eric had access to an armory as a member of the Army he became a prime suspect. Eric confessed to the murder, having put the bomb under the bath chair seat cushion. Eric claimed the abuse he had taken from Archibald was the reason for the murder. Eric was found to be insane and was locked away until 1975.

As with many other odd cases, people seem to have no limit to their imaginations when it comes to finding ways to kill someone else. Question for students (and subscribers): What bizarre cases do you know about? Please let us know in the comments section below this article.

If you liked this article and would like to receive notification of new articles, please feel welcome to subscribe to History and Headlines by liking us on Facebook and becoming one of our patrons!

Your readership is much appreciated!

Historical Evidence

For more bizarre murders, please see…

The featured image in this article, a photograph by Rwendland of a Bath chair in the Roman Baths museum store: St John’s Museum Store, Upper Bristol Road, Bath, is licensed under the Creative Commons Attribution-Share Alike 3.0 Unported license.

You can also watch a video version of this article on YouTube:

About Author

Major Dan is a retired veteran of the United States Marine Corps. He served during the Cold War and has traveled to many countries around the world. Prior to his military service, he graduated from Cleveland State University, having majored in sociology. Following his military service, he worked as a police officer eventually earning the rank of captain prior to his retirement.


Friendly Fire’sDeadliest Day

By Robert F. Dorr

Troop transport planes carrying American paratroopers careened all over the sky, bursting into flames, disintegrating, spraying men in all directions. &ldquoIt was horrible,&rdquo recalls Charles E. Pitzer, who was a captain and pilot of one of the planes.

Colonel Reuben Tucker saw his 504th Parachute Infantry shot to pieces by friendly fire on July 11, 1943, as the unit approached Gela, Sicily, for a jump. More than 300 died. (Courtesy of Robert F. Dorr)

A day earlier, July 10, 1943, the Allies had landed 170,000 troops at Sicily in the largest amphibious operation to that point in history. Now, 2,000 paratroopers of Colonel Reuben Tucker&rsquos 504th Parachute Infantry Regiment were scheduled to make up a second attack wave, jumping into the harbor city of Gela from C-47 Skytrains and C-53 Skytroopers (C-47s customized for parachute operations). Instead, fellow Americans would kill many of Tucker&rsquos men in the greatest friendly fire disaster in American history.

The operation was codenamed Husky, the Invasion of Sicily, and it began on the night of July 9&ndash10, with Pitzer and 226 other pilots dropping 2,200 paratroopers of Colonel James Gavin&rsquos 505th Parachute Infantry into Gela. The 82nd Airborne Division, commanded by Major General Matthew B. Ridgway, thus launched the first-ever significant combat parachute assault by Americans. Several transport planes were lost, but that gave no hint of what was to come.

Amphibious landings started in the morning. German aircraft spent the day attacking the invasion fleet, fraying gunners&rsquo nerves. Ridgway, considered too old to parachute, reached Sicily by sea. He concluded that a second airdrop was unnecessary, but by then the momentum was unstoppable. A second drop, initially planned for the 10th, was hastily rescheduled for the 11th. One hundred forty-four C-47s and C-53s would carry the soldiers of Tucker&rsquos 504th. An order was issued to ensure that ships would be informed about the paratrooper transport planes passing overhead. But many of the ships&rsquo crewmen insist to this day that they never saw the order. Incredibly, naval commanders told Ridgway the navy could not guarantee the safety of his force.

On the night of the 11th, the C-47s and C-53s lifted off from unpaved, dust-strewn runways around Kairouan, Tunisia, and flew toward Sicily. Pitzer remembers cruising at 400 feet, the altitude at which drops were made. &ldquoIt was radio silence and lights out,&rdquo said Pitzer. Approaching the armada of Allied ships offshore from Gela, Pitzer and other transport pilots flew in V formations of nine planes each. Gunners aboard the ships had been shown recognition slides to help them distinguish aircraft types.

Twin-engine aircraft of similar appearance in these briefings included the C-47 and German Junkers Ju 88 bomber. But as darkness Infantry Regiment were scheduled to make up a second attack wave, jumping into the harbor city of Gela from C-47 Skytrains and C-53 Skytroopers (C-47s customized for parachute operations). Instead, fellow Americans would kill many of Tucker&rsquos men in the greatest friendly fire disaster in American history.

Major General Matthew B. Ridgway, the 82nd Airborne Division commander, had sent the 505th Parachute Infantry floating down over Gela safely a day before the incident that shredded the 504th. (Courtesy of Robert F. Dorr)

The first two formations of transport planes followed their prescribed course and discharged their paratroopers squarely on target. These would be the only airborne soldiers to float down safely to the correct drop zone. When the next formation appeared over the shoreline, a never identified nervous gunner on the beach began shooting. Other scared gunners on shore and aboard ships sent volleys of fire lofting into the night sky.

Accusations would later descend on the gunners like artillery fire. Maurice Poulin, a coast guard seaman 1st class who manned a 20mm gun on the troop transport USS Leonard Wood (APA 12), calls the blame a &ldquobum rap.&rdquo &ldquoWe had been under attack by German dive bombers,&rdquo he says. &ldquoWe did not know paratroop planes were coming.&rdquo Poulin went on to say that ships had orders &ldquoto elevate guns at 75 degrees and fire when attacked.&rdquo Crews in the gun tubs aboard the Leonard Wood sent their volleys of fire soaring skyward without seeing their targets. &ldquoWe shot down many planes but had no knowledge of whose they were,&rdquo Poulin said.

Reuben Tucker was aboard a C-53 that began to disintegrate before reaching the shoreline. After a confused conversation between him and the pilot, the plane made a U-turn to fly back toward Gela. Under intense fire from friendly guns, Tucker and his paratroopers jumped. On the ground, he removed his helmet and banged it against a tank hull to alert the crew to stop firing on the planes.

Bombs explode and anti-aircraft fire streaks skyward during a German attack on US ships at Gela on June 12. Such attacks kept gunners at Gela on edge. (Courtesy of Robert F. Dorr)

It seemed as though every Allied gun battery on the Sicily beachhead and offshore was blowing C-47s and C-53s out of the sky. The US Army&rsquos own official history reads, &ldquoThe slow-flying, majestic columns of aircraft were like sitting ducks.&rdquo Dozens of transport planes were hit. One exploded in midair. Others, on fire, tried to ditch to save the paratroopers. Squadrons broke apart, tried to re-form, and scattered again. Eight pilots turned back for Tunisia still carrying their paratroopers. Those over Sicily dropped paratroopers wherever they could. Some of the jumpers descended into the sea and drowned. Some were killed by friendly fire while dangling from their chutes in the night sky. One transport plane caught fire and headed down, veering sharply to avoid hitting an Allied ship. Careening across the water, the plane trailed a long orange plume of flame as men, some of them on fire, rained from the fuselage.

At the time, the shoot-down over Gela was the worst friendly-fire incident in US history. Three hundred eighteen American soldiers were killed or wounded. Twenty-three transport planes failed to return others limped back to Tunisia badly damaged, one riddled with 1,000 holes many landed with blood all over their floorboards. Brigadier General Charles L. Keerans, Jr., the 82nd Airborne&rsquos assistant commander, was aboard a plane that was lost at sea.

Why did Americans kill so many of their own that second night over Sicily? Gunnery fire-control systems were inadequate and training was poor gunners needed better preparation in aircraft identification, and pilots needed more practice in night formation flying. Improvements would come, and a year later, they would bear fruit in the Invasion of Normandy.


23 July 1943 - History

Signing up for sugar and food rationing in 1943

Food supplies became a major concern for the United States at home and abroad during World War II. Under the Lend-Lease Program, the United States helped supply food to its allies in Europe and the Pacific. To support the needs of the American home front, the US government began food rationing in 1942. The first item rationed was sugar, followed by foods including: butter, milk, and meat. The government began to grow more food to support the home front, troops, and allies. However, many men left the farms to join the military, so more workers were needed in agriculture to produce the additional food required during the war.

In order to reverse the labor shortage, the American and Mexican governments signed the Mexican Farm Labor Agreement in August 1942. The agreement created the Bracero Program which sought to bring Mexican workers to the US to fulfil agricultural labor needs.

In that same year, Eleanor Roosevelt toured Britain and saw the work that women were carrying out on farms in the Women’s Land Army to help with the food situation. When she returned to the United States, Roosevelt, as assistant director of the Office of Civilian Defense, began advocating for the use of women in agriculture. However, the United States Department of Agriculture (USDA) rejected the idea of women working on farms. Government officials and many people on the home front did not believe that women had the skills or strength to carry out such work.

Labor shortages continued to slow agricultural output, so the government changed its views on employing women on American farms. In April 1943, Congress passed legislation to create the Emergency Farm Labor Program. This program allowed a variety of groups to work the land, including prisoners of war from Italy and Germany, people from the Caribbean, students, and women.

Mrs. Sam Crawford helps with tobacco harvesting while wearing the Women's Land Army uniform.

The Women’s Land Army of America, later known as the Women’s Land Army (WLA), employed women throughout the country on local farms. The WLA was in operation from 1943 to 1945. Florence L. Hall, a senior home economist with the USDA Extension Service, was the director of the WLA. The system was administered by the United States Crop Corps, but it was organized by state and local authorities and Extension Services. These organizations worked together to recruit and provide training to women for the WLA. Many women, however, did not receive formal training. They learned on the job.

Potato Fields at Manzanar Relocation Center

The time that women worked on the farms varied. They could spend one to two weeks during their vacation period, help during the summer or harvest periods, or spend the entire year working for the WLA. The majority of women were employed seasonally on farms. It is estimated that 2.5 million women participated in the program and helped to feed the nation and her Allies.

Japanese Americans also helped on the farms. During the war, agricultural companies needed workers to replace those who left to join the military or took other wartime employment. To fill this need, companies and the US government turned to Japanese Americans imprisoned in internment camps. The Japanese Americans were asked to work on farms and at agricultural processing plants. Seabrook Farms was one of the companies that sought assistance from the Japanese American community to process produce at its factory in New Jersey. In total, approximately 26,000 Japanese Americans worked in agriculture during the war.

Children's School Victory Gardens in New York City

Victory gardens were also vital to the home front. The government encouraged ordinary citizens to grow fruits and vegetables in their backyards, community parks, and playing fields to provide extra food during the conflict. Many people were eager to contribute to the war effort in this way. The USDA estimates that by 1943, 20 million gardens had been planted throughout the United States, producing 10 billion pounds of food.


ALPINI (high-mountain) DIVISIONS:

  • 1st TAURINEENSE: 3rd and 4th ALR + 1st ALAR
  • 2nd TRIDENTINA: 5th and 6th ALR + 2nd ALAR
  • 3rd JULIA: 8th and 9th ALR + 3rd ALAR
  • 4th CUNEENSE: 1st and 2nd ALR + 4th ALAR
  • 5th PUSTERIA: 7th and 11th ALR + 5th ALAR
  • 6th ALPI GRAJE: 10th and 12th ALR + 6th ALAR

The 10th and 12th Rgt were wartime conversions of the 3rd and 4th “Valleys”battalions-groups. The “Valleys” Alpini battalions (all named after Alpineor Appennine valleys) were the second-line (reserve) Alpini units.


Preparedness Agencies

To oversee this growth, President Roosevelt created a number of preparedness agencies beginning in 1939, including the Office for Emergency Management and its key sub-organization, the National Defense Advisory Commission the Office of Production Management and the Supply Priorities Allocation Board. None of these organizations was particularly successful at generating or controlling mobilization because all included two competing parties. On one hand, private-sector executives and managers had joined the federal mobilization bureaucracy but continued to emphasize corporate priorities such as profits and positioning in the marketplace. On the other hand, reform-minded civil servants, who were often holdovers from the New Deal, emphasized the state’s prerogatives with respect to mobilization and war making. As a result of this basic division in the mobilization bureaucracy, “the military largely remained free of mobilization agency control” (Koistinen, 502).


Those known to have served with

during the Second World War 1939-1945.

  • Allison Henry. Pte. (d.4th Nov 1941)
  • Badham James William. Lt.
  • Baker Edwin Alfred.
  • Barnett Louis Jack.
  • Bartter Arthur John. Pte.
  • Bell Kenneth Herbert.
  • Bond James William. CQMS (d.1st October 1942)
  • Botchin Harry. Sgt
  • Bridges Gordon Bryce. Lt. (d.23rd May 1940)
  • Brookman John. L/Cpl (d.8th August 1944)
  • Brown Leonard.
  • Bryant George Albert.
  • Burgess John Thomas. L/Cpl (d.25th December 1941)
  • Cheeseman Albert Patrick. Cpl.
  • Cheney James Michael. L/Cpl.
  • Clark Albert Edward.
  • Cloke William George. L/Cpl.
  • Coates John George. Pte.
  • Coates John George. Pte.
  • Crabb Sidney. (d.8th Aug 1944)
  • Cressweller Ernest Walter.
  • David Howell. Pte. (d.12th May 1945)
  • Dawkes Timothy. 2nd Lt. (d.10th Sep 1943)
  • Day John Francis. Pte. (d.16th May 1940)
  • Delaney Thomas Leslie. Bmdr.
  • Despy Stanley Malcom.
  • Dixon Henry John.
  • Doyle Alfred. Pte.
  • Durkin Charles James Louis. L/Sgt.
  • Eagle Leonard Arthur. Cpl.
  • Evans John Arthur. Pte. (d. 1945)
  • Everett Walter Richard. A/Capt.
  • Eyles James Edwin. Pte. (d.26th Jun 1944)
  • Fewell JS.
  • Flood Thomas Michael. Pte.
  • Foulser William George. Sgt.
  • Gage Sydney John. Sgt.
  • Green Alfred William. Pte.
  • Green Thomas Roderick. Pte. (d.20th August 1944)
  • Greenough Leonard Oswald Harold. Pte.
  • Gribben Joseph. Pte. (d.27th Mar 1942)
  • Hall John William. Cpl.
  • Harrison Cyril Herbert. Pte. (d.1st June-30th August 1940)
  • Hasker R.
  • Hearnden G.
  • Heywood Joseph N.M.I.. RQMS.
  • Hickman Peter Ronald. Pte.
  • Hope Frederick James. Pte.
  • Hurst GF.
  • Hurst PE.
  • Hussey DJ.
  • Hutchinson Harold Octavius. Pte.
  • Ion Ronald William. Pte (d.4th Jan 1944)
  • Jackson James.
  • Johnson Robert Lewis. Capt.
  • Kirkpatrick William. Pte.
  • Knight Albert John. Pte.
  • Knott RR.
  • Lonsdale Roy Alfred. Pte.
  • May Frederick John.
  • McLoughlin George Edward. Pte.
  • McNeill Alan. Cpl.
  • Moore John Leslie. Pte. (d.12 Jul 1945)
  • Mordey Robert W. Pte.
  • Morosoli RA.
  • Neanor William. Pte. (d.12th Dec 1943)
  • Nelson Christopher. Pte (d.6th June 1944)
  • Noakes Walter William. Pte.
  • North Frederick Ernest. Pte. (d.1st Oct 1942)
  • O'Brien Robert. Sgt.
  • Oliver Norman George. Pte. (d.20th January 1940)
  • Page Leslie Charles. Sgt.
  • Page Phillip Eric.
  • Palmer Thomas Gerrard. L/Cpl.
  • Powell Gilbert Crampton. WO2
  • Reeves Peter John. Pte.
  • Rich Jack. Sgt. (d.23rd December 1941 )
  • Richards Albert Edward. Pte.
  • Richardson Peter Herbert. Pte. (d.24th Feb 1944)
  • Rowson Albert Henry. Sgt.
  • Ryan Michael Christopher. Pte.
  • Ryan Michael Christopher. Pte.
  • Sale Stanley George. Pte.
  • Salmon Philip Sidney. Drmr. (d.31st May 1940)
  • Samuels Leslie Samuel. Pte.
  • Saunders Charles.
  • Saunders Charles. Pte.
  • Saw JE.
  • Shimmons Eric Bert. Pte.
  • Simmonds Peter Samual . Pte.
  • Siveyer EA.
  • Skeats Joseph Charles. Pte.
  • Stone KW.
  • Sword Roderick Dennistoun. Mjr.
  • Taylor GM.
  • Taylor Reginald George. Capt.
  • Thie R. L/Sgt.
  • Tidey FE.
  • Tite HS.
  • Tossell Harold.
  • Tunmer William Arthur. Bndsmn. (d.1st-2nd Oct 1942 )
  • Turner Robert. Cpl. (d.26th September 1941)
  • Wakeman Alfred Percy. Cpl.
  • Walshaw William Henry. Pte.
  • West E.
  • Wilderspin Harry Albert. L/Cpl. (d.4th March 1943)
  • Wood James William. L/Cpl.
  • Woods Thomas. Pte. (d.27th May 1945)
  • Wrigglesworth Victor George. L/Cpl.
  • Young Arthur Leonard. Pte.

The names on this list have been submitted by relatives, friends, neighbours and others who wish to remember them, if you have any names to add or any recollections or photos of those listed, please Add a Name to this List


Detroit Race Riot (1967)

The Detroit Race Riot in Detroit, Michigan in the summer of 1967 was one of the most violent urban revolts in the 20th century. It came as an immediate response to police brutality but underlying conditions including segregated housing and schools and rising black unemployment helped drive the anger of the rioters.

On Sunday evening, July 23, the Detroit Police Vice Squad officers raided an after hours “blind pig,” an unlicensed bar on the corner of 12th Street and Clairmount Avenue in the center of the city’s oldest and poorest black neighborhood. A party at the bar was in progress to celebrate the return of two black servicemen from Vietnam. Although officers had expected a few patrons would be inside they found and arrested all 82 people attending the party. As they were being transported from the scene by police, a crowd of about 200 people gathered outside agitated by rumors that police used excessive force during the 12th Street bar raid. Shortly after 5:00 a.m., an empty bottle was thrown into the rear window of a police car, and then a waste basket was thrown through a storefront window.

At 5:20 a.m. additional police officers were sent to 12th Street to stop the growing violence. By mid-morning looting and window-smashing spread out along 12th Street. As the violence escalated into the afternoon, Detroit Congressman John Conyers climbed atop a car in the middle of 12th Street to address the crowd. As he was speaking, the police informed him that they could not guarantee his safety as he was pelted with bricks and bottles.

Around 1:00 p.m. police officers began to report injuries from stones, bottles, and other objects that were thrown at them. When firemen responded to fire alarms, they too were struck with thrown objects. Mayor Jerome Cavanaugh met with city and state leaders at police headquarters and agreed that additional force was needed in order to stop the violence. By 3:00 p.m. 360 police officers began to assemble at the Detroit Armory as the rioting spread from 12th Street to other areas of the city. The fires started during the riot spread rapidly in the afternoon heat and as 25 mile per hour winds began to blow. Even as businesses and homes went up in flames, firemen were increasingly subject to attack by the rioters.

At 5:30 p.m., twelve hours into the riot, Mayor Cavanaugh requested that the National Guard be brought into Detroit to stop the violence. Meanwhile firefighters abandoned an area roughly 100 square blocks in size around 12th Street as the fires raged out of control. The first troops arrived in the city at 7:00 p.m. and 45 minutes later the Mayor instituted a curfew between 9:00 p.m and 5:00 a.m. Seven minutes into the curfew a 16-year-old African American boy was the first gunshot victim.

At 11:00 p.m. a 45-year-old white man was seen looting a store and was shot by the store owner. Before dawn, four other store looters were shot, one while struggling with the police. As the night wore on, there were reports of deaths by snipers and complaints of sniper fire. Many of these reports were from policemen who were unable to determine the origins of the gunfire.

At 2:00 a.m. Monday morning, 800 State Police Officers and 8,000 National Guardsmen were ordered to the city by Michigan Governor George Romney. They were later augmented by 4,700 paratroopers from the 82nd Airborne Division ordered in by President Lyndon Johnson. With their arrival the looting and arson began to end but there were continuous reports of sniper fire. The sniper attacks stopped only with the end of the violence on Thursday, July 27th. The Mayor lifted the curfew on Tuesday, August 1 and the National Guardsmen left the city.

In the five days and nights of violence 33 blacks and 10 whites were killed, 1,189 were injured and over 7,200 people were arrested. Approximately 2,500 stores were looted and the total property damage was estimated at about $32 million. Until the riots following the death of Dr. Martin Luther King in April 1968, the Detroit Race Riot stood as the largest urban uprising of the 1960s.


This Is What Happened to the First Person to Get the Rabies Vaccine

R abies is among the most terrifying viruses to get. According to the Centers for Disease Control, “once clinical signs of rabies appear, the disease is nearly always fatal.” (Really: there have been fewer than 10 documented cases of survival once symptoms appear.) Luckily for us&mdashand our pets&mdashLouis Pasteur developed a vaccine that can stop things from getting to that point.

The first time the vaccine was ever administered to a human being&ndashon this day in 1885&ndashwas by Pasteur himself. Knowing that the disease was otherwise fatal, both doctor and patient (or, rather, patient’s mother) were willing to risk whatever harm might come from the injection, which had only been tested on dogs.

One hot July morning in 1885, feverish little Joseph Meister was dragged by his frantic mother through the streets of Paris in search of an unknown scientist who, according to rumors, could prevent rabies. For nine-year-old Joseph had been bitten in 14 places by a huge, mad dog and in a desperate attempt to cheat death, his mother had fled from their home town in Alsace to Paris. Early in the afternoon Mme Meister met a young physician in a hospital. “You mean Pasteur,” he said. “I’ll take you there.”

Bacteriologist Louis Pasteur, who kept kennels of mad dogs in a crowded little laboratory and was hounded by medical criticism, had never tried his rabies vaccine on a human being before. But moved by the tears of Mme Meister, he finally took the boy to the Hotel-Dieu, had him injected with material from the spinal cord of a rabbit that had died from rabies. For three weeks Pasteur watched anxiously at the boy’s bedside. To his overwhelming joy, the boy recovered.

By that fall, when his nation’s Academy of Sciences acknowledged the success, “hundreds of persons who had been bitten by mad dogs rushed to his laboratory.”

As for Meister? He ended up working as a janitor at the Pasteur Institute. There, TIME reported, Meister regaled visitors with tales of his time as the pioneering doctor’s patient: “I shall see always Pasteur’s good face focused on me,” he told them. He committed suicide in 1940, shortly after Germany invaded France&mdashthough, contrary to a prevalent myth, there is no evidence that he did so because he would rather die than allow the Nazis into the Institute.


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UPDATE 3-McDonald's in South Korea, Taiwan hit by data breach

McDonald's Corp, the world's largest burger chain, said on Friday that a data breach in South Korea and Taiwan has exposed some customer and employee information, making it the latest global company to be targeted by cybercriminals. The attackers accessed e-mails, phone numbers and delivery addresses, but the breach did not include customer payment information, the company said. The details of the breach in the two regions were the result of an investigation by external consultants following an unauthorized activity on the company's network.

McDonald's in South Korea, Taiwan hit by data breach

The attackers accessed e-mails, phone numbers and delivery addresses, but the breach did not include customer payment information, the company said. The burger chain said it will take steps to notify regulators and customers listed in the files. Recent breaches by cybercriminals on hospitals and global companies including meat processor JBS and Colonial Pipeline oil have disrupted operations for hours, leading to worries of supply shortages.

McDonald's Hacked in South Korea and Taiwan

McDonald's discovered that hacks in South Korea and Taiwan accessed ɺ small number of files . some of which contained personal data.'

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