<a href="http://www.pcworld.com/article/231213/anonymous_picks_up_slack_as_lulzsec_calls_it_quits.html">Lulz Security</a> may be officially disbanded after 50 days of online hijinks including raids against the servers of <a href="http://www.pcworld.com/article/231201/lulzsec_says_goodbye_with_new_data_dump.html">NATO</a>, the <a href="http://www.pcworld.com/businesscenter/article/230235/lulzsec_sets_sights_on_us_senate_and_gamemaker_bethesda.html">U.S. Senate</a>, <a href="http://www.pcworld.com/article/228983/hackers_deface_pbs_site_promise_more_lulz.html">PBS</a> and <a href="http://www.pcworld.com/article/231215/lulzsec_a_short_history_of_hacking.html">many others</a>. But law enforcement officials are still actively searching for the rogue hackers. So far, however, it appears the law is coming up empty. FBI agents recently descended on the home of Iowa resident Laurelai Bailey hoping to find out more information about the February hack into security firm <a href="http://www.pcworld.com/businesscenter/article/220209/lessons_learned_thanks_to_hbgary_and_anonymous.html">HBGary Federal</a>, according to <a href="http://gawker.com/5816291">Gawker</a>.