We don't claim to find everything. That fact still doesn't justify a customer reverse engineering our code to attempt to find vulnerabilities, especially when the key to whether a suspected vulnerability is an actual vulnerability is the capability to analyze the actual source code, which - frankly - hardly any third party will be able to do, another reason not to accept random scan reports that resulted from reverse engineering at face value, as if we needed one.
I strongly suspect that "the key to whether a suspected vulnerability is an actual vulnerability" is testing whether the binary performs the vulnerability. The code shows the exact details of why, but then the diagnosis is probably pretty obvious from the vulnerability (bounds check, etc).
toggle 'pdfjs.disabled' to 'true'
Be a great way to capture passwords which use the virtual keyboard and mouse technique!
I hope the function can be permanently disabled at the admin level.
So if the BBC or the WaPo uses a pic that they don't have rights to, who goes to jail?
I suspect that the copyright rights and penalties are diverging for companies and individuals.
NoScript (etc) is your friend, yet again.
Wi-Fi Aware devices go through a unique process of discovery and synchronization, establishing a common 'heartbeat' that enables very power efficient operation. Devices form clusters and exchange small messages about services available nearby, enabling immediate discovery.
So if every household has one Wi-Fi Aware device, it will be a massive mesh spy network.
Right now it's possible to blacklist one's TV in the router by MAC address, so it can stream AV but not phone home to the internet.
With this technology, it will be a twinge more difficult to stop the invasion of spying appliances from carrying out their tracking missions.
According to Motherboard's Lorenzo Franceschi Bicchierai, the company has sent out emails to all its customers, requesting them to shut down all deployments of its Remote Control System software ("Galileo") - even though it seems they could do that themselves, as the customer software apparently has secret backdoors. Perhaps they chose the first route because they hoped to keep that fact hidden from the customers?
Yet, according to ]Hacking Team[ Six Confidential Whitepapers on cryptome.org, HT explicitly state on page 31
NOTE HackingTeam have no way of connecting to or receiving any information from the Customerâ(TM)s RCS installation.
So, if HT lie to their rather high powered customers about a major detail like that, what else?
TFA conflates San Francisco with Silicon Valley, when they are not the same thing. SV is the South Bay, mostly the Mountain View through San Jose crescent.
The San Francisco culture is very different to South Bay.
In the wake of the revelations about Facebook's tracking of users who do not own a Facebook account...
The whole point is that nobody owns a FB account, or has any control of the visibility of the data therein, except FB.
You can make reliable fast access NVM using DRAM plus battery or cap based backup to run the refresh engine during power-off. So not complete nonsense.
The basic idea is that HTTPS is more secure â" it stops government agencies spying on what we do and it stops man-in-the-middle attacks.
yes, more secure.
no, it doesn't stop government agencies spying on what we do, and it doesn't stop man-in-the-middle attacks. It just makes it more expensive.
In USA, your 2) will be a fraud attempt.
When the bosses talk about improving productivity, they are never talking about themselves.