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Biz & IT / Information Technology

  1. Zero-click iMessage zero-day used to hack the iPhones of 36 journalists

    Malicious messages installed spyware that recorded audio and pics and stole passwords.

  2. AT&T reportedly struggling to sell DirecTV at anything but a huge loss

    AT&T told bidders it may cancel auction if offers don't improve, NY Post reports.

  3. How an obscure British PC maker invented ARM and changed the world

    1987's Acorn Archimedes was the first production RISC-based personal computer.

  4. Russia’s hacking frenzy is a reckoning

    US still has no good answer for "supply chain" attacks that let Russia run wild.

  5. Kazakhstan spies on citizens’ HTTPS traffic; browser-makers fight back

    Kazakhstan gov required citizens to install self-signed root certificate.

  6. Microsoft president calls SolarWinds hack an “act of recklessness”

    Of 18,000 backdoored servers, hackers followed up on only a few dozen.

  7. Microsoft is reportedly added to the growing list of victims in SolarWinds hack

    Other reported victims include the Energy Department nuke security administration.

  8. SolarWinds hack that breached gov networks poses a “grave risk” to the nation

    Nuclear weapons agency among those breached by state-sponsored hackers.

  9. Amazon’s answer to SpaceX Starlink delivers 400Mbps in prototype phase

    Amazon offers peek into development of antenna for Project Kuiper user terminal.

  10. “Evil mobile emulator farms” used to steal millions from US and EU banks

    Scale of operation is unlike anything researchers had seen before.

  11. Up to 3 million devices infected by malware-laced Chrome and Edge add-ons

    Security firm identifies 28 malicious extensions hosted by Google and Microsoft.

  12. SolarWinds hackers have a clever way to bypass multi-factor authentication

    Hackers who hit SolarWinds compromised a think tank three separate times.

  1. ~18,000 organizations downloaded backdoor planted by Cozy Bear hackers

    Russia-backed hackers use supply chain attack to infect public and private organizations.

  2. Russian hackers hit US government using widespread supply chain attack

    Russia’s Cozy Bear is trojanizing business software to infect organizations worldwide.

  3. Zodiac Killer cipher is cracked after eluding sleuths for 51 years

    Northern California serial murderer sent encoded messages that went uncracked until now.

  4. Facebook says hackers backed by Vietnam’s government are linked to IT firm

    Group is known for its robust, custom-made malware. IT firm says the link is a mistake.

  5. Wormable code-execution flaw in Cisco Jabber has a severity rating of 9.9 out of 10

    The company failed to adequately fix the vulnerability before, so it’s trying again.

  6. Working from home at 25MHz: You could do worse than a Quadra 700 (even in 2020)

    Famously, Apple’s Quadra 700 once helped track dinosaurs. Is it stuck in amber nowadays?

  7. 4 major browsers are getting hit in widespread malware attacks

    Chrome, Firefox, Edge, and Yandex are all affected in widespread ad-injection campaign.

  8. Brave browser-maker launches privacy-friendly news reader

    By design, Brave Today doesn't let the company or third parties build user profiles.

  9. COVID-19 vaccine data has been unlawfully accessed in hack of EU regulator

    Hack of the European Medicines Agency affects vaccine from Pfizer and BioNTech.

  10. Pornhub blocks uploads and downloads in crackdown on child-sexual-abuse videos

    Pornhub will only allow uploads by verified users, bans downloads of most videos.

  11. “A damn stupid thing to do”—the origins of C

    Today, C may be a lingua franca among programmers. This is its (abridged) history.

  12. Premiere security firm FireEye says it was breached by nation-state hackers

    The FBI, normally mum on such matters, says it is investigating the hack.

  1. Cloudflare, Apple, and others back a new way to make the Internet more private

    New DNS technique separates address lookups from the people making them.

  2. GE puts default password in radiology devices, leaving healthcare networks exposed

    Fixing the critical vulnerability isn’t straightforward and comes with its own risks.

  3. NSA says Russian state hackers are using a VMware flaw to ransack networks

    Multiple VMware products are exploited in attacks that access Windows active directory.

  4. SpaceX gets $886 million from FCC to subsidize Starlink in 35 states

    Charter also wins big; FCC fund will bring service to 5.2M homes and businesses.

  5. Rusty but intact: Nazi Enigma cipher machine found in Baltic Sea

    Enigma device stymied Allied intelligence until Alan Turing cracked it.

  6. Google parts with top AI researcher after blocking paper, faces blowback

    Timnit Gebru’s exit reignites debate over diversity and free speech at tech group.

  7. Android apps with millions of downloads are vulnerable to serious attacks

    Flaw allows malicious apps to steal credentials, private messages, and much more.

  8. Verizon has been leaking customers’ personal information for days (at least)

    A bug in a customer chat feature shows transcripts of other people's chats.

  9. Nation-state backed hackers going after COVID vaccine supply chain

    Sophisticated operation is well-researched and well-placed, aimed at EU.

  10. One of the Internet’s most aggressive threats could take UEFI malware mainstream

    New feature targets the most critical component of all modern-day computers.

  11. Teardown of “Dishy McFlatface,” the SpaceX Starlink user terminal

    "It's rare to see something of this complexity in a consumer product."

  12. iPhone zero-click Wi-Fi exploit is one of the most breathtaking hacks ever

    Before Apple patch, Wi-Fi packets could steal photos. No interaction needed. Over the air.