We're going to need a bigger boat.
491 posts • joined 12 Jul 2012
So the list included witnesses and complainants, and the purpose is not thought to be the theft of personal information? Well I'm sure a subscription to credit agencies will be a comfort to those exposed.
You forgot that an MPs PC got hacked and a history of porn browsing was uploaded, much like the John McAfee incident I suspect.
There is, without any question, more to this story than is being told...
The guy was doing some strange stuff in simulators prior to the disappearance, and despite us being able to view a pimple on the nose of anyone on the planet via satellites, nobody knows what happened or where it is? Come on.
The idea that since 9/11 we're not tracking the precise location of every aircraft everywhere, is just not credible.
Re: Security Researchers
CyberArk appear to be a pretty big deal in the field, and I'm sure MS are not at all motivated to underplay the severity of a vulnerability in their flagship protection software...
Should have used windows
thanks to Tony Blair bending over
I would love to see the evidence relied upon to blame a backward retrograde nation, barely capable of wiping their own arses. So what could a well funded, capable nation achieve in terms of havoc if this is what we can expect from North Korea? It's just not credible; sorry.
Re: The end
Copy -> Paste
What was being said that required it to be taken down?
"potential jeopardy to the very fundamental underpinnings of our political system"
You cannot, for years, silently benefit from a system that allows the purchasing of power for money and then start throwing your toys out of the pram when the next investor takes over because you don't like the colour of their money.
Don't get me wrong, I think trump is a dangerous tool, but let's have a conversation about the game and not the player.
Tech Support: "Have you tried unplugging it and plugging it back in again"
If IBM already owns the asset, then using it would be cheapest option.
Also suggesting that a CEO should limit his/her schedule by the same measures simply because it might make other employees feel better, is lefty nonsense.
How about just take it from tax in the first place, and save the half-a-billion fee for Capita to administer a separate scheme?
"my understanding was that the changes were to dissuade the one man behind a limited company set up"
Correct. Before I took a permanent job recently I was about to make my "one man behind my limited company set up" take on an extra employee, which I was led to believe would see me around the problem.
China were only allowed to buy their previous carrier from the Ukraine under the promise of turning it into a floating casino.
What would we do without UK.gov
Why does a bomb disguised as a laptop be safer in the baggage hold than cabin?
...because it can't be used to open the cockpit door.
Reading this made me want to break something.
Have a downvote.
Re: Isn't it their job?
I guess there's a difference, albeit subtle, between security services monitoring communications to ensure elections are fought fairly without external influence, and, monitoring on behalf of a political opponent to give an advantage.
...where kernel vulnerabilities to allow privilege escalation come as standard
Quite. Hence the obvious sarcasm, which if you missed initially, should have been clearly sign-posted by the "I'll get my coat".
You appear to have sadly missed both.
'Secured' would be a better antonym...
Should have used Windows...
These (information networks) are controlled by: Google, Facebook, Microsoft, Amazon, Apple, IBM.
Choose your faction...(wisely)
Popcorn on order. Can't wait to watch the media wake from their wet dream to see this guy being charged with hacking US democracy. I'd also take a small bet that after being put away for 20 million life sentences, to be served consecutively, he will get a presidential pardon when trump leaves office in 4 years.
...I found it really useful
"...Google and Mozy have promised not to screw over their British consumer cloud customers"
Seems believable on past evidence.
"Google users trust our systems to help them with important decisions: medical, financial and many others. Our search results are the best we know how to produce. They are unbiased and objective, and we do not accept payment for them or for inclusion or more frequent updating. We also display advertising, which we work hard to make relevant, and we label it clearly" - Google Inc.
Who gets the retaliation?
The difficulty of course is that a lot of these hacking groups are international and also, inconveniently, 'for hire' by practically anyone. Identifying the enemy is largely in the hands of the enemy as to who they want the finger pointed at.
I anticipated an expedited trial, shortly followed by the appearance of three new inductees to the Irish Times Rich List...
The gravy train rolls on...
"81 million websites turned up 29,632 infected web pages"
Didn't look hard enough.
Every time this guy opens his mouth on TV I want to break something. Typical clueless economist presiding over something that they cannot possibly understand to the requisite level.
About half a days interest on the amount stolen. Seems about right for European justice.
I guess the state actors are busy trying to figure out how to bring down our critical infrastructure rather than interrupting an episode on Netflix for an hour or two...
Perhaps run it on all of the Apple vs. $WORLD patent suits and see how accurately it would have predicted the inevitable outcomes...
Think I've found the problem....
.."default username & password"........
So a similar sentence for arms trading and female circumcision. Seems proportionate...
Given that the cost of a degree for UK students is now roughly £50k, and about double that for an international student, this just seems like good business for the Universities. I suppose it sounds a little less greedy if you do it whilst jumping to board the gloomy-Brexit bandwagon...
Fancy coming up for coffee?
I can't see that conversation ending well...
That average seems pretty low. They always seem to cost a whole lot more when it actually comes to sentencing the disillusioned kid still hiding underneath the bed.
Not sure attributing the cost of plugging a hole that shouldn't have been there in the first place, is entirely fair.
It monitored the world's internet traffic to try and catch sight of the tools...
And what did they do after lunch...
"Probably an astoundingly stupid idea"...
Think i've found the problem...
"...double-dealing that many suspected occurred in the non-profit organization.."
I'm guessing with enough money I would be able to get a 10Mbps line cabled into to nearly every household now. How does this 'right' convert to affordability for every household?
“at least 2,315 data breaches”
...and these are the ones that got caught.
Re: And the house of lords?
"The EU is far more democratic than Her Maj's government" -
You cannot be serious.
The EU laws are decided upon and drawn up by an unelected council. The elected members only get to vote on whether it passes or fails (they might have a right to amend, I'm not sure).
But given that they are all career politicians (at best), looking for a notch up the ladder of the bourgeoisie, nothing ever gets rejected.
So no, it's the opposite of democratic in practice when it comes to legislation.
Neither was it democratic for the EU council to insist on the removal of the greek prime minister during the financial issues, and instead replaced him with one of their own people without a democratic election.
It also wasn't particularly democratic to ignore several countries "NO" to the very first nation state referendums on the Lisbon Treaty, and bring it in via the back door anyway. Not to mention that all of the UK ever voted for was a single market. And on the back of that 'vote', we've been signed up to the European Court of Human Rights with no control over the majority of the laws imposed upon us, and are (were?) on a course for 'ever increasing political and fiscal union', with Germany apparently in control of pretty much everything.
This is not democracy.
From another angle...
It cannot be the case that a referendum which claims to determine the future of x, does not in fact have any actual power to do so; instead relying on a vote elsewhere involving circa 400 people to mirror the public opinion.
Not a legal argument, but put simply, there would and should be an uprising if this proved to be the position.