A sophisticated nation-state framework that was discovered by Kaspersky Lab in the western autumn of 2018 has only one known victim to date — a diplomatic entity in Central Asia — leading to the suspicion that it may be an American-backed threat actor that Kaspersky Lab wants to avoid profiling in detail.
The US-Israel nation-state hacking partnership that created Stuxnet, the malware used to cripple Iran's nuclear program, lasted much longer than was known earlier, researchers from Chronicle Security, a sister company of Google, claim.
ANALYSIS Predicting the future is generally a game for mugs but it is possible to say with a high degree of certainty that there will be no details of any American advanced persistent threats or APTs unveiled during Kaspersky Lab's annual Security Analyst Summit that kicks off in Singapore on Monday.
Disgusting, uncivilised, thugs.
The two item restriction is bloody stupid to say the least but what can you expect from this Company who[…]
O’Loughlin says the ACMA’s priorities outlined in the report include the continued transitioning of commercial, community and national services in[…]
It's because idiots get on there to buy 5 packets of toilet paper when they are only allowed one, so[…]
I agree. If we could shop for groceries online we'd have no need to leave the house. Bloody ridiculous.