The National Security Agency knew of the existence of the catastrophic bug for at least two years and kept it a secret from the public and the cybersecurity community in order to exploit it, according to a bombshell report from Bloomberg News. However, the agency is denying the story.
Cybercrime is a worldwide problem, threatening individual users and businesses both, but if we look at a smaller scale, it’s easy to see the impact it is having. Take the UK. Last year, over 9 million adults in Britain have had their accounts hacked…
Also in This Edition: Jobs for Writers and Media Industry Blog Posts NEW YORK, April 1, 2014 /PRNewswire/ — Below are experts from the ProfNet network that are available to discuss timely issues in your coverage area. If you are interested in interviewing…
“I am a product of Oakland Public Schools.”
Oakland Teen Akintunde Ahmad has a 5.0 GPA, scores 2100 on SAT, and has been accepted into Ivy League Schools. Judged, and often overlooked for his appearance, very few believe him when he tells them his GPA of 5.0, and a 2100 on his SAT. Akintunde keeps his SAT scores and his GPA on his smartphone for those who doubt him. Inspiring story! Watch the video below.
The term “3D printing” is something many people don’t understand. In simple terms, it’s a process of making a three-dimensional solid object of virtually any shape from a digital model. A group of Flemington Girl Scouts learned about it and…
Recently, hacking attempts have become more sophisticated as an emerging trend, according to a study by IT firm Websense reported by Dark Reading. Although the attacks are not customized to the extent that the software itself is new every time, the…
If you have a smartphone, you probably know the horrible feeling of packing up to leave the house, only to realize your smartphone is about to die.
Such a situation leaves you in a pickle. Do you risk being late for a couple minutes of precious, precious charge? Or do you resign yourself to an afternoon without email, Instagram and Candy Crush?
Enter StoreDot, an Israeli tech startup that hopes to make this exact conundrum a thing of the past. The company claims to have created a new battery pack that can fully charge your phone in a mere 30 seconds. Yes, even if you’re at zero percent.
The pack, which premiered Monday at a Microsoft Think Next event in Tel Aviv, relies on microscopic magnets called “nanodots” to enable its game-changing charger. As you can see in the above video, the prototype attaches to a phone that is then juiced up in half a minute.
On this site, we’ve talked a great deal about ways that spammers, scrapers and others can (and do) steal content. There are human plagiarists that are quick to copy content from one site and put it on another, there are RSS scrapers that lift the…