Secure messaging applications that offer end-to-end encryption — like Telegram, WhatsApp and Signal — can leak users' confidential information through session hijacking because they depend on the operating system they are running on to protect application state and user information.
The Australian Competition and Consumer Commission has suggested that a regulatory entity which can investigate and curb the influence of technology giants Google and Facebook be set up, as part of the recommendations in a preliminary report from its inquiry into digital platforms.
WhatsApp co-founder Brian Acton has spoken publicly for the first time since quitting Facebook — which acquired the encrypted messaging app for US$22 billion in 2014 — but apart from some intricate detail, has revealed nothing apart from what emerged when the news of his leaving the social media giant broke in June.
Doesn't using PayPal with Bitcoin further (or entirely) erode the (pseudo)anonymity aspect of using a digital currency? One doesn't use[…]
As a whole I don’t trust China as the chaos they have caused with COVID they bullying in disputed territories[…]
Would happily pay for 250mbit but sadly speed limited on the 850mtrs of copper to 50mbit max.
I believe that is an incorrect statement. While Wintel has a bullseye painted on it let's remember that iOS/RHEL are[…]
demonising bitcoin when cash is always a criminals best friend is just silly! also why would anyone trust paypal with[…]