The row between information security professionals and The New York Times, over an article it ran recently, claiming that a ransomware attack on local government offices in Baltimore, Maryland, was carried out through the use of a leaked NSA exploit known as EternalBlue, has moved in a different direction, with some of the infosec people themselves coming under attack – from their peers.
A number of information security professionals in the US have sharply criticised The New York Times over an article it ran recently, claiming that a ransomware attack on local government offices in Baltimore, Maryland, was carried out through the use of a leaked NSA exploit known as EternalBlue.
A number of well-respected security professionals have slammed the news agency Bloomberg for an op-ed it ran on Tuesday, claiming that WhatsApp's end-to-end encryption was a gimmick, after reports emerged that the app could be exploited by mobile spyware by merely calling the phone of a would-be victim.
Thanks Sam for debunking these alternative facts
If you have to use a fancy device why not just vape?
Exactly. A landline number Is just an additional al a source of calls for shonky companies trying to sell you[…]
Nice article Peter, Thx!Finally an example of the GOOD that this double-edged sword can do.need more of this.
Having FTTP internet I took a good hard look at what my telephone requirements were.I found I could get Australian[…]