Here's an overview of some of last week's most interesting news, interviews and articles: Android adware tricks users into giving it power to secretly download other apps Lookout researchers discovered and shared another trick that Shedun uses to install additional apps on the compromised devices: it tricks users into enabling it to control the Android Accessibility Service.
Week in review: Linux ransomware, university researchers unmask Tor users, and how one man changed the way we understand SSL
Here's an overview of some of last week's most interesting news and articles: Ivan Ristic and SSL Labs: How one man changed the way we understand SSL "When I originally came with the idea of SSL Labs, my primary audience were people like me, those who had to deploy encryption but were faced with poor documentation and behaviours.
Here's an overview of some of last week's most interesting news, interviews and articles: Surviving in the IoT world: Risks of smart home devices Investigating some of the latest Internet-of-Things (IoT) products, Kaspersky Lab researchers have discovered serious threats to the connected home.
Week in review: WhatsApp data collection, roadblocks to implementing CISA, and how US law enforcement uses Stingrays
Here's an overview of some of last week's most interesting news and articles: European Parliament members want member states to protect Edward Snowden Too little has been done to safeguard citizens' fundamental rights following revelations of electronic mass surveillance, members of the European Parliament have stated in a resolution voted on Thursday.
Week in review: Criminals hacked chip-and-PIN system, secret code in printers allows tracking, and insecure WD self-encrypting hard drives
Here's an overview of some of last week's most interesting news and articles: Criminals hacked chip-and-PIN system by perfecting researchers' PoC attack When in 2010 a team of computer scientists at Cambridge University demonstrated how the chip and PIN system used on many modern payment cards can be bypassed by making the POS system accept any PIN as valid, the reaction of the EMVCo and the UK Cards Association was to brand the attack as "improbable".
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