Week in review: The death of Java plugin, Magento fixes e-store hijacking flaw, cybercriminals targeting healthcare data
Here's an overview of some of last week's most interesting news and articles: There's no turning back: Say goodbye to the perimeter If youíve been following the announcements from this yearís Consumer Electronics Show is Las Vegas, you couldnít have missed Fordís partnership announcement with Amazon.
Here's an overview of some of last week's most interesting news, reviews and articles: "Deliberately hidden" backdoor found on US government's comms system Researchers from Austrian infosec outfit SEC Consult have unearthed what they dubbed a "deliberately hidden backdoor account" in NX-1200, a network controller appliance for conference rooms manufactured by AMX, which is used by governmental and military bodies (even the US White House), educational and healthcare institutions, hotels and conference centers all over the US.
Week in review: The danger of terror attacks using drones, cheap web cams as permanent backdoors into networks
Here's an overview of some of last week's most interesting news and articles: Wi-Fi and security are better together for SMBs As a small to midsized business (SMB), you may be considering or already offering Wi-Fi as a service to your customers.
Here's an overview of some of last week's most interesting news and articles: SLOTH attacks weaken secure protocols because they still use MD5 and SHA-1 Researchers Karthikeyan Bhargavan and Gaëtan Leurent from INRIA, the French national research institute for computer science, have discovered a new class of transcript collision attacks that can be leveraged against (supposedly secure) mainstream protocols such as TLS, IKE, and SSH.
Week in review: ScreenOS backdoor, Twitter warns about state-sponsored attacks, and MacKeeper data breach
Here's an overview of some of last week's most interesting news and articles: Critical ScreenOS bugs allow undetectable decryption of VPN connections, device hijacking During a recent internal code review, Juniper discovered unauthorized code in ScreenOS that could allow a knowledgeable attacker to gain administrative access to NetScreen devices and to decrypt VPN connections.
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