Just another slice of the mobile pie.
The money was left in a bag at a parking lot nearby Särkänniemi amusement park. Then things went wrong. The blackmailer took the bag. Police, however, lost track of the blackmailer and the money was gone.
What, no GPS transmitter in the filament of each paper Euro? Amateurs.
Google is unwilling to negotiate the terms of the [streaming service] contract except by saying "Well if you won't accept this offer, we'll pull your music from Youtube, our free platform, and yank the ad revenue because it's our service and that is our right."
One of the ways Stapleton brings his broad experience to the book is in the many areas where he compares different types of cryptosystems, technologies and algorithms. This enables the reader to understand what the appropriate type of authentication is most beneficial for the specific requirement.
Could easily be written as:
Stapleton compares different types of cryptosystems, technologies and algorithms.
Leaving plenty of space to list more concrete information from the book, like the Parent suggested: a table of contents.
My Billy Mitchell question: Is there anything new out there in arcade games that play in a more or less classic style, but don't churn out tickets?
However, you are correct for DNSSEC, the roots must sign
The active.com article poses some interesting questions (beware annoying "More:" links between every paragraph):
Strava pulls in position and speed data so accurately that it can often be used to identify what lane a cyclist is using on a particular road. With such accuracy, could the government use Strava data to figure out if a cyclist ran a stop sign or a stoplight? Could it be used in the event of an accident involving a vehicle to map a cyclist's behavior prior to a collision? This is just speculation, as the data is intended to be anonymous.
It would be easy for them to create a database of Strava's user-created "segments" to identify "hot spots" where cyclists may be riding in especially aggressive fashion. In his piece in Bicycling magazine on the Strava-related death of Kim Flint in 2010, David Darlington compared some of the site's "KOM" segments to illegal street racing. He even showed how easy it is to identify cyclists breaking the law by finding several KOM segment leaders who recorded speeds in excess of the posted speed limit.
I'm assuming both client and server then exchange the Auth1 value to know if they can trust the other side: server would check for correct password, client would check for non-MITM server.
The supposed MITM would attempt to offline brute force the Passhash as they now know the inputs to the HMAC, and they know the correct Auth1 value?
That and by using OTR or trusting your own server to not log chats protects privacy. But does anyone care about privacy anymore?