RCL it's way past time for you to give it up. Refund people and call it a day.
950 posts • joined 15 Jun 2009
I bet the MD of the company is already putting plans in motion for another company to be setup.
<"Well which game are you trying to make it like? I'm quite a fan of murder in the dark. Get the lights, will you, Stephen?">
It's much more fun if they don't know what's coming/
Stay within the bounty's rules, and Netflix promises not to sue, which is an important consideration in a world where litigation is increasingly deployed to try and silence research rather than fix vulnerabilities.
Another company that appears to have seen the light. Work with people don't just stick your fingers in your ears or threaten them with legal action.
It looks sexy but I get a whiff of vapourware.
If they were so close to launching they would have something to show.
1. Is that Microsoft minutes or normal minutes.
2. Is there going to be a privacy control for that? bet that gets uploaded to Microsoft by default.
3. Surely ground breaking oh wait Bluetooth etc.
4. Don't want to use Edge, Firefox will do for me.
5. They don't want to because it's still a buggy mess but they'll announce it on the day of release just to makes us all happy.
Fifteen years of terrible public policy in which British hackers were left open to the vindictive instincts of US prosecutors has now been brought to an end.
15 years of a policy that should not have even been considered.
“we will begin testing a change where links clicked on within the Windows Mail app will open in Microsoft Edge” and this will help boost our market share figures.
After much fanfare, one of the United Kingdom's largest retailers, Currys PC World, have quietly dropped the entire range while retaining the Oculus and Vive models.
You know you are in trouble when PC World drops your product.
Outsourcing outfits across the land should seize on the opportunity to "stand up and be counted, to celebrate our successes, and to demonstrate the almost incalculable value that we deliver every day."
Is it incalculable because you have no idea of the number or is it that you aren't quite sure you deliver any value?
However, in reported discussions with Ramos, it seems GPS capability is left intact, with very sinister intent. After Ramos said the primary vulnerability is an informant, an undercover agent said GPS helped "locate and kill the informant". Ramos response: "Yeah, it does".
Well that's one way to incriminate yourself.
"These dominant platforms are able to lock in their position by creating barriers for competitors. They acquire startup challengers, buy up new innovations and hire the industry's top talent. Add to this the competitive advantage that their user data gives them and we can expect the next 20 years to be far less innovative than the last."
That sounds like most of the corporate world to me not just the web.
“The only difference is when you have a problem with computer it won’t affect your physical security, but a car can put your life in danger and automotive security is something that the industry needs to take seriously.”
The car manufacturers will do nothing until they are forced to.
Of those who caved to the demand and paid the ransom, 49.4 per cent said they could recover their data, while 50.6 ended up losing it anyway. The not-so-shocking conclusion is that criminals don't always stay true to their word.
I can't say i'm that surprised. As soon as you pay the criminals they have what they want.
and the number of companies that were frequently attacked, more than six times in a year, was also down.
If you have been attacked six times in a year then something is seriously wrong.
The judgment, handed down by High Court judge Mr Justice Warby earlier this week, orders the unknown hackers not to publish the stolen data and to pay Clarksons' legal costs.
Good luck with that because it's never going to happen.
What makes them think that the hackers are even in this country?
The security certificates of all of our websites meet industry standards and we use recognised industry best practice methods to ensure that all our URLs are secure. The security of our customers' data is always paramount and we constantly review our websites to ensure they are fit for purpose.
Instead of just dismissing everything why don't you work with the security professionals to look into the potential issues and fix them.
None of this means a backdoor, he said, because he defines a backdoor as “some type of secret, insecure means of access. What we’re asking for is the ability to access the device once we’ve obtained a warrant from an independent judge, who has said we have probable cause.
Seems they have learnt a few lessons from the backlash over asking for backdoors.
So instead of the back door they want to walk through the front door instead.
I can assure you that we are very mindful of, and [have looked] closely at what lessons we can take from the most recent experience of implementing the CAP system."
Lessons that will no doubt not be learnt.
She identified four systems that the department would have to build in a no-deal scenario. "These are builds that are significantly less complex than the CAP delivery system
Oh you said it, that's going to come back and bite you.
The Reg asked the MoD for a fuller breakdown of the top-line figure but was told it will "not release contract detail for commercially sensitive reasons". We know, unsurprisingly, Microsoft features in there.
A breakdown would give people a better understanding of MOD spending, obviously they don't want that.
Hardware failure yeah that happens but backups dated last year should not be happening ever.
The package bundles Windows 10, Office 365, and Enterprise Mobility + Security with Microsoft's secure government cloud service - an isolated data center run by accredited staff intended solely for use by the US government.
One data center, what could go wrong?
Mr Baylis might not have made a lot of money but I can only hope he is an inspiration for many people.
I would hope the vast majority of the community would say no not ever.
"We run surveys to understand how the community thinks about how we set policies," said Rosen via Twitter. "But this kind of activity is and will always be completely unacceptable on FB. We regularly work with authorities if identified. It shouldn't have been part of this survey. That was a mistake."
Another mistake in a long line of them.
Let me guess it was all automated?
Copper feel, fibre it ain't: Ads regulator could face court for playing hard and fast with definitions
CityFibre chief exec Greg Mesch said: "The ASA's short-sighted decision to allow yesterday's copper-based infrastructure to masquerade as the future-proof full fibre networks of tomorrow is a clear failure in its duty.
"It has failed to ensure honest and truthful broadband advertising, it has failed to enable consumers to make informed choices and it has failed to support a national infrastructure project critical to our success in a digital age.
Not that you have a vested interest in it being reviewed, no certainly not.
I think I even have a script for that.
Scripting is an art form in itself.
Dyson electric car - very loud, very expensive and made of cheap plastic.
Stop us if you've heard this one: Ex-Googler sues web giant claiming terrible treatment. This time, sex harassment
We have strong policies against harassment in the workplace and review every complaint we receive. We take action when we find violations - including termination of employment.
It's all well and good giving a stock statement but with all the lawsuits coming your way people are going to start to wonder.
If half of these things are true then Google need to get a grip and do something about this.
On Wednesday local news site DPA International reported that the German government discovered a serious intrusion into its servers in December 2017. The attack is thought to have seen data exfiltrated for up to a year before its discovery.
A year and no sysadmin saw anything, seriously?
The Supremes' early opinions on the matter were released to the public on Tuesday. The transcripts revealed two of the nine justices were particularly scathing of Redmond's claim that the US government cannot lawfully demand access to data stored outside America's borders. The others showed varying levels of concern.
When will the US government respect other countries borders?
You can pass all the laws and judgements you want but none if those mean anything outside the US anyway.
“We will now work tirelessly alongside Zelf Hussain, Toby Underwood and Ian Green, from PWC, who have been appointed as the joint administrators of Maplin Electronics Ltd to achieve the best possible outcome for all of our colleagues and stakeholders,” said Harris.
Best possible outcome for everybody except the staff.
"This brings to an end the investigation that included a focus on Venmo platform issues and practices prior to acquisition by PayPal. Since then, as a core part of PayPal’s and Venmo’s business and operations, we’ve taken steps to significantly strengthen our privacy and data security practices."
That's right PayPal blame other people, take no responsibility at all.
Otherwise, the refrain at the opening keynotes at this year’s MWC was: "Better Future". How this would be reached involves stripping away regulatory barriers, placing more radio spectrum into the hands of the mobile industry and "relaxing" data laws, said senior industry figures.
Give them an inch and they will take a mile.
Telefónica is also understood to be figuring out a way to pitch total data harvesting of customers' home lives as "empowerment", rather than surveillance.
Not quite sure how you can pitch data harvesting as in empowerment for people using you services.
Is there an opt out option? Will this be auto opt-in?
"The loss of a discount will neither scare nor distract one single NRA member from our mission to stand and defend the individual freedoms that have always made America the greatest nation in the world."
Defend the individual freedom to go hunting with an Uzi.
Re: built-in "curated" apps including Facebook and Twitter...
You are already connected to the Matrix you just don't know it.
"You mean that little thing that was under that cute little door?" came the reply. "It made the phone too heavy!" she said.
Brains are heavy too and it looks like she removed that as well.
It's all well and good running a country based on ideology but there comes a point when it needs to take a back seat for the good of the country. Let's hope they soon see this.
A former Microsoft retail manager is suing the software giant for making her work long hours without overtime and breaks.
Another person gains super hero status.
If the PCs had licenses stuck on them then who cares where the media came from.
USB C docks, oh how I hate mine.
Come back to laptop after 10 - 15 minutes the USB drives plugged into it aren't seen by Windows any more. Unplug and plug back in and as is well.
Unplug dock from laptop and after a few hours get a blue screen.
A Capita spokeswoman said: "Capita has a cloud-first strategy and it would be incorrect to attribute migration to anything other than our strategy."
Sorry but no one is going to believe that.
Anything I need in a hurry I would go to Maplins for, knowing of course it's going to be a load more expensive. I would have continued to support them if they hadn't closed down my local branch several years ago.
American investigators are looking into car company Daimler's use of engine management software that is alleged to help its vehicles pass emissions tests, according to reports.
Of course no one at Daimler knows anything about this and in a statement they will deny any knowledge of wrongdoing while promising to investigate internally. Investigate internally meaning getting rid of as much evidence as possible before anyone starts asking too many questions.
This should be opt-in and not opt-out.
Frank Dickman is a hell of a super hero name, we gotta say
Any individual that slaps Microsoft with a lawsuit is a super hero.
£400 for breach of data protection now that made me laugh.
Two working days later and they still hadn't disabled the account of a sysadmin. *rolleyes*
Suspended employee = disabled account
Sacked = disabled account
"raises novel questions about how an agency can properly handle and interpret the public's feedback to make sound policy decisions."
The FCC will handle things the way their current political leanings tell them to. Public feedback is simply not involved in the decision process.
infringed on nine of patents covering areas like the Office Ribbon menu,
By not having a 30% cap you are just paving the way for BT/EE to not play fair and buy up as much as possible. Merry go round still going.
The multinational company declined to name the source of the breach, told us staff were confident the breach wasn't its fault and hinted that a third party was to blame.
So you wash your hands of the problem by saying not us, fantastic attitude to have.
The data was given to you and the third party acts on your behalf so it is your responsibility.
the Singaporean service provider told us the cause was a ransomware infection that reset the server's security configuration. During the effort to repair the server, staff realised it was now in an insecure state, fixed that and tried to ensure the data was not accessible from the public Web.
A ransomware infection on a server and you left that server connected to the internet while removing the infection. Then left it on the internet while you secured it again?!? WOW seriously?