Here’s what went down: a student discovered some vulnerabilities in the Tetra (Slovenian) police communication systems and reported them to the police. After waiting a year and with no remediation to the flaws, this student went ahead and publicly disclosed the
A leaked SnapChat deck that revealed revenue and other financials were (accidentally?) leaked, according to a TechCrunch article at http://techcrunch.com/2016/05/26/snapchat-series-f/. If it was an Office document some simple DRM could have stopped this, but this has got me thinking about how
ZDNet reports that the most common password back in 2014 is still the most common today: 123456. http://www.zdnet.com/article/these-are-the-worst-passwords-from-the-linkedin-hack/ Twitter’s Digits seems pretty interesting and looks promising if you’re interested in a way to replace passwords. –Kevin
Microsoft publishes a security intelligence report every 6 months or so. They pull data from lots and lots of data points (especially their SmartScreen filter for Internet Explorer and Edge) so they have some unique insight that others don’t. Highly
Looks like the FBI didn’t need Apple’s help after all (http://techcrunch.com/2016/03/28/justice-department-drops-lawsuit-against-apple-over-iphone-unlocking-case/). They were able to unlock the infamous San Bernardino iPhone, and now they are helping US states requesting for help unlocking suspect iPhones (good). I read (not in this
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