ANALYSIS The assertion by Microsoft President Brad Smith during a 60 Minutes interview with CBS on Sunday that the supply chain attack revealed by security firm FireEye in December was "the largest and most sophisticated attack the world has ever seen" has once again raised the question of the extent to which Microsoft was involved in this attack.
Three top unnamed anti-virus companies located in the US appear to have been hacked by a collective that communicates in both Russian and English, and is offering to sell source code belonging to these firms, plus network access, for more than US$300,000.
The same fate that befell big data analytics company Splunk last month — having to pull out of doing business in Russia — is likely to be shared by many Australian technology companies in the same or other countries once the Federal Government's encryption law begins to make its presence felt.
Please do not use all-caps in your replies; it is the digital equivalent of shouting.The information published by Julian Assange[…]
Sam, as Magistrate Baraister said, all of the arguments of the Assange "Defense Team" were either incorrect or irrelevant, save[…]
What is the crime that Julian Assange has committed? As a publisher, he has published leaked information of public interest.[…]
Ready for this? In January my account was compromised, I am not sure if I click on a site I[…]
And if someone commits a crime in Australia and flees to the USA or UK, wouldn't Australia extradite that culprit[…]