Monthly Archives: October 2011
Have you ever wondered what is meant by the term 'Traffic Direction System' (TDS)?
Well, take a look at a widespread site injection attack that took place earlier today, and see exactly how a TDS server is used to control user traffic.
Technology is helping anti-virus researchers detect malicious Microsoft Office files, by examining if they fail to conform to the OLE2 file format specification.
The hacktivist collective Anonymous has declared war on internet paedophiles, attacking websites it accuses of carrying child abuse images and videos, and declaring that anyone who hosts, promotes or supports child pornography is a target.
One of the websites belonging to global electronics giant LG has been hacked by a collective calling itself the Intra Web Security Exploit Team.
Watch a video of what the attackers did. And learn how to avoid ending up in this situation yourself!
Have you been the recipient of an email claiming to be from George Osborne MP, the UK's Chancellor of the Exchequer? However tempting the offer of a large transfer of funds may be, do not become a victim of this latest scam.
An AntiSec hacker tells police in a phone call that boredom drove him to hack their website.
Listen for yourself to the call.
Chester interviews Michael Kaiser from the National Cyber Security Alliance and Rob Strayer from the Bipartisan Policy Center about National Cyber Security Awareness Month and our upcoming State of Cyber Security event.
A week after the release of iOS 5 several flaws and vulnerabilities that could affect your data security have been found. Unauthorized calls, Smart Cover unlocks and media access are all possible with system defaults.
Hackers have spammed out an attack, posing as pictures of the death of Libya's Colonel Gaddafi.
The messages pose as photographs from the AFP news agency.
A team of researchers at Georgia Tech have demonstrated how they were able to spy on what was typed on a regular desktop computer's keyboard via the accelerometers of a smartphone placed nearby.
We might never find out what really happened in the Stuxnet case. But what about Duqu, the son of Stuxnet?
One writer already seems to know with certainty, and despite the absurdity of his claims, his story is getting picked up around the world.