The U.S. government is trying to force Facebook Inc to break the encryption in its popular Messenger app so law enforcement may listen to a suspect’s voice conversations in a criminal probe, three people briefed on the case said, resurrecting the issue of whether companies can be compelled to alter their products to enable surveillance.
Analysis of five body camera models marketed to police departments details vulnerabilities could let a hacker manipulate footage.
New report based on survey of law enforcement officials and civil society groups from Center for Strategic and International Studies.
Not surprisingly, it’s a complex issue.
A new CSIS report points out where it is possible to make progress on technology, privacy and security issues.
Election officials have insisted that machines can’t be remotely compromised because they’re not “connected to the internet.” But security experts point out crucial ways in which they are.
Large-scale quantum computing could be just five years away.
This does not make sense. Why is a personal router issue the Captain’s problem? What has his training got to do with it? If his computer was allowed outside secure facilities, it should have been hardened enough to presume insecure and vulnerable networks elsewhere.
After further investigation, Recorded Future learned that the hacker gained access to the information “through a previously disclosed FTP vulnerability in Netgear routers,” referring to a method of sharing files over the internet. The hacker “infiltrated the computer of a captain” stationed at Creech Air Force Base in Nevada, who just months earlier completed a Cyber Awareness Challenge training program meant to guard against such attacks.
The hacked documents represent embarrassing security vulnerabilities and raises questions about basic cyber-hygiene in the U.S. military apparatus.
So, you’re saying there’s a chance?