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Comment: Re:Keep dreaming (Score 1) 477

by DaJoky (#46720461) Attached to: New French Law Prohibits After-Hours Work Emails
Additionaly, if you stop reading your messages after 6pm, according to what is described in the document (page 4 / 4.8.1), it means you can legally go back reading your mails at 5am. This rule of 11h of connection-free-time is stupid, but not as bad as presented by the up-worthy news headlines ("You won't believe how much free time have French managers!" ;-) ). There is another rule of 35h free-time for the week end, meaning that we shouldn't read email/text the whole Saturday + 11hours around that day. (let's call that, The Hangover Agreement).

+ - StumbleUpon makes its first acquisition by buying a video discovery service->

Submitted by DaJoky
DaJoky (782414) writes "Content discovery service StumbleUpon is announcing that it has acquired 5by, a video startup based in Montreal. This is StumbleUpon's first acquisition since the web discovery company was founded in 2001. 5by launched earlier this year and describes itself as a "video concierge" and recommends online videos, based on the category you’ve selected and on your actions while using the service."
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Security

+ - Your Birthday Is a Terrible Password 1

Submitted by
DaJoky
DaJoky writes "This week's major Yahoo password breach exposed well over 400,000 passwords. Analysis of the password data dump reveals that many users are still clueless. A simple census of the stolen password reveals "123456" and "password" as the top two choices.
Neil J. Rubenking from PCMag SecurityWatch shows a significantly more complex series of analyses to the hashed passwords released in last month's LinkedIn breach, revealing patterns that go beyond merely identifying the most-used passwords."
Security

+ - Discovered Patterns in Numeric Passwords Raise New Questions->

Submitted by Anonymous Coward
An anonymous reader writes "Looking at a heat map representing numerical LinkedIn passwords, an abnormal line in the upper right corner was noticed. A weird range of nearly complete sequential list of 423 numbers from 67108865 to 67108899 and 67109000 to 67109397. At the time of writing this post, LinkedIn haven't confirmed that the accounts related to this range may have been automatically generated in some way."
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