The hacking assault on Bay Area Rapid Transit continues as personal data on its police officers, including names, addresses, e-mail and passwords, is revealed. A BART Web site has been taken down after more than 100 officers were victimized.
"BART police officers are used to working in dangerous situations, but they aren't used to having their family members exposed to danger," said Deputy Police Chief Ben Farrow.
The hacking group Anonymous has not claimed responsibility for the attack, but is suspected.
"It's very concerning, but you know what, we'll deal with it. ... Nothing is protected in the electronic age -- lesson learned," said Officer Jesse Sekhon.
On Monday, the transit system closed four stations in downtown San Francisco following a protest triggered by an Anonymous hack.
Anonymous has announced plans to coordinate another protest next week during BART rush hours.
BART has experienced multiple problems in recent months, including technical malfunctions, cyber hacks, protests, and police shootings.
Check out the events leading up to the cyber attack. Click "START" to begin.