Hackers broke into computer systems in law offices in new York, which serves the Hollywood and other stars including rod Stewart, rapper Lil Nas X Robert De Niro, Madonna, Elton John and others.

the Website Meiselas Grubman Shire & Sacks are available, and the hackers claim that they have been 756 gigabytes of information, including contracts and personal correspondence of musicians and actors in Hollywood.

the Hackers posted a screenshot of, as they claim, contract on the world tour Madonna Madame X in 2019-2020, and demand from a law office redemption.

it is unclear exactly how much money require hackers, and whether negotiations with them law office.

Grubman Shire Meiselas & Sacks said in a statement that doing everything possible to deal with the situation.

At the moment on the website Meiselas Grubman Shire & Sacks is seen only its logo, but on the Internet you can find information about its clients, among which at least 200 stars and well-known companies.

Amongst others, its services were used by sir Elton John, Barbara Streisand, Barry manilow, Lady Gaga, U2 and Mike Tyson.

the Hackers, who call themselves REvil or Sodinokibi in January, has already attacked the sites of the company currency exchange Travelex, demanding a ransom.

Malicious virus-ransomware block access to the computer system, and then demand that the victim pay ransom to restore access to information.

the Hackers posted online a screenshot of the list of received files.

the Publication of part of the stolen information — a common practice of hackers, whose purpose is to demonstrate that they actually managed to hack the system.

“the companies are caught in such a situation, few options, says Brett callow, analyst at cyber threats from the firm Emsisoft. — Non-payment of ransom will lead to the publication of information; payment of — to a very flimsy promise by malicious users to delete the stolen files”.

bi-Bi-si asked for comment Meiselas for Grubman Shire & Sacks and some of her famous clients.

Joe Tidy, a correspondent on cybersecurity