Look, LinkedIn has leaked 500 million user data
In a week revealed that Facebook had leaked data to 500 million users — including phone numbers and other information that could have been sensitive — and the company has yet to report what happened. But we managed to guess both The root of the problem was Facebook’s “import contacts” feature, And that Facebook had many opportunities to solve this problem previously the attackers violated the data of half a billion people.
On Thursday, federal agents arrested a 28-year-old Texas man allegedly intending to blow up an Amazon data center in Virginia. According to court documents, he made disturbing posts in the forums on the MyMilitia.com website, after which someone reported them to the FBI. Despite the worrying fact, experts in domestic terrorism say there is no indication that Big Tech is a more prominent target than in past years, despite increased rhetoric about alleged far-right censorship.
Signal encrypted messaging application announced this week that it will begin MobileCoin integrates relatively new cryptocurrency. While the payment function helps keep Signal with its fullest competitors, the move raised doubts as Signal invited regulators ’interest and made a product too difficult, praising it for its simplicity and ease of use.
As Slack and Discord gained popularity during the pandemic, they became so more popular as a way to distribute malware among hackers. And with the growing popularity of micro-celebrities created at Twitch’s home, the service has established an official platform to enforce serious misconduct that occurs outside the platform.
The He is trying to stop the UK Facebook has tried to expand the encryption between the endpoints. It may have been found by Russia a new way of censoring the internet, and Twitter carries a lot of weight. And Call of Duty it is packed with more and more cheating malware on board.
In the end, it’s rare to look inside the National Security Agency, but three women involved in cybersecurity in the intelligence community WIRED saw opportunities and obstacles from within who have defined their career.
And there is more! We collect weekly news that WIRED did not cover in depth. Click on the titles to read the full story. And safe away.
Do you remember that Facebook leak? Of course! We spent a lot of time on that. Not to mention, LinkedIn confirmed this week that outlets for sale on hacker forums contain “profile data of members that can be viewed publicly from LinkedIn,” in addition to other online sources. LinkedIn was not hacked (this time!), but the attackers who invented it were the victims how to gather publicly available user information on a massive scale. Even though you thought it was already online, personal data in a unified way still benefits hackers and phishers, especially those who can use it to better target your profiles.
More than 27 tonnes of cocaine have been confiscated in Antwerp in the last two months, according to Belgian police. Oddly enough, authorities have confirmed that they initially reached the shipments after decrypting the encrypted phone company and the hundreds of millions of messages sent over the Sky ECC network. It was held by the Dutch and Belgian authorities dozens of people had been arrested before allegedly linked to the drug trade after the Sky cracked.
This week two Dutch researchers demonstrated that they can remotely gain control of a computer via zoom without user interaction. No specific details have been provided, Zoom has not yet fixed the underlying bugs. The team’s discovery earned them $ 200,000 on Pwn2Own, a two-time white hat competition for hackers. “We are working to alleviate this problem with Zoom Chat, our group’s messaging product,” Zoom said in a note. “Chats in Zoom Meetings and Zoom Video Webinars do not cause any problems. The attack must also originate from an approved external contact or be part of the target organization itself.”
In these times of the forties it is natural to experience an increase in personal consumption of wine. This has not gone unnoticed as scammers, according to new investigations by Recorded Future and Area 1 Security, have registered increasingly malicious records for domains aimed at enophiles. At the June peak, malicious domains accounted for 7% of all registered winery domains. Talk … sour … about grapes.
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