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  • Net neutrality sketch helps crash FCC website [VIDEO]

    Graham Cluley
    John Oliver on HBO makes the case for net neutrality, and calls upon the internet's trolls to leave comments on the FCC's website instead.

    Can you guess what happened next?
  • TrueCrypt “must not die”

    Graham Cluley
    A team of developers are hoping to rescue TrueCrypt, or - at the very least - develop a new product based upon its code.
  • Apple CEO: Android is beating us in the market… for mobile malware

    Graham Cluley
    Every day new Android malware, adware and dodgy apps are found, some of it even managing to infiltrate the poorly-policed official Google Play store.

    How and why is Apple doing better with iOS? Tim Cook, the company's CEO, has an opinion.

    Read my article on the Intego Mac Security blog.
  • Ne’er-Do-Well News, Volume I

    Krebs on Security
    It's been a while since a new category debuted on this blog, and it occurred to me that I didn't have a catch-all designation for random ne'er-do-well news. Alas, the inaugural entry for Ne'er-Do-Well News looks at three recent unrelated developments: The availability of remote access iPhone apps written by a programmer perhaps best known for developing crimeware; the return to prison of a young hacker who earned notoriety after simultaneously hacking Paris Hilton's cell phone and data broker LexisNexis; and the release of Pavel Vrublevsky from a Russian prison more than a year before his sentence was to expire.
  • Why Are Password Crackers “Bad”?

    Trend Micro - Security Intelligence
    Every now and then, we get questions about password crackers. Usually, these questions are something like, why do you detect these password crackers? They’re not malicious! Well, now is as as good a time as any to address the topic. Obviously, password-cracking programs are not terribly malicious. Unless they have been trojanized or manipulated somehow, they just… crack […]Post from: Trendlabs Security Intelligence Blog - by Trend MicroWhy Are Password Crackers “Bad”?
  • Why Are Password Crackers “Bad”?

    TrendLabs - Malware Blog
    Every now and then, we get questions about password crackers. Usually, these questions are something like, why do you detect these password crackers? They’re not malicious! Well, now is as as good a time as any to address the topic. Obviously, password-cracking programs are not terribly malicious. Unless they have been trojanized or manipulated somehow, they just… crack […]Post from: Trendlabs Security Intelligence Blog - by Trend MicroWhy Are Password Crackers “Bad”?
  • Alleged robber caught after trying to befriend his victim on Facebook

    Sophos - Naked Security
    An alleged robber was caught after trying to buddy up to the woman he bashed over the head, say police. The next day, she got a friend request. She didn't recognise his face, but she did recognise a triangular tattoo on his neck.
  • Evgeniy Bogachev: The shaven-headed hacker who likes to go boating around the Black Sea

    Graham Cluley
    Have you seen this man?

    If so, the FBI would like to talk to him about cybercrime.
  • 5 lessons from companies that get computer security right

    Infoworld Security Blog
    Most organizations are very bad at computer security.read more
  • Gameover: ZeuS with P2P Functionality Disrupted

    Trend Micro - Security Intelligence
    Earlier this week, the Federal Bureau of Investigation announced that an international effort had disrupted the activities of the peer-to-peer (P2P) variant of ZeuS/ZBOT known as “Gameover.” Trend Micro was one of the parties that was involved in this effort to disrupt the activities of this well-known online banking Trojan. Gameover is well-known for its resilience to […]Post from: Trendlabs Security Intelligence Blog - by Trend MicroGameover: ZeuS with P2P Functionality Disrupted

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