This isn't new...
I'm behind a firewall
now. This is hardly a new concept or a new implementation.
Just because they can crack a four digit password on an iPhone doesn't mean they can quickly crack a 24 character password. A four digit password can be easily brute forced. That's not true with a 24 character password (emphasis on "easily"). Of course, few people have 24 character passwords.
If what they did is legal, so what?
Then perhaps some of those things should be made illegal.
Can you write the proposal on how having to clean up malware that's going to infect our network because we're using old unsupported versions of IE is going to save money?
You can clear that one up...
Google is undoubtedly considering free meals as a business expense and thus it's paying lower taxes (or in Google's case, getting more money back from the government) by providing free meals. So yeah, he - and I - and you - are helping to pay for those free meals.
He had his vision, others had different visions. It doesn't mean he's right and they're wrong.
Cops destroy recordings and "lose" devices all the time. Streaming video is the only real solution and not practical in this case.
The cops will just confiscate and "lose" your encrypted memory card.
She wants them to quit so she doesn't have to pay unemployment despite the fact that the company is the one changing the rules.
Nothing new. At the storage company I used to work at we called the 1,000,000 MB number a "marketing megabyte".
1. Yes, 50 vulnerabilities were fixed but some where JavaFX, not the JRE.
2. and yes, a lot where 10s, but because Oracle refuses to give out complete information about the vulnerabilities. If it would many would score lower.
It's bad, very bad, but not as bad as the summary portrays.
Yes, I'm very sure.
The top AV vendors have been using methods beyond signatures (white listing, behavior monitoring) for a while now.