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Can your phone reliably detect card skimmers using Bluetooth alone? Find out in the latest Naked Security Live video...
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Several popular password managers appear to do a weak job at scrubbing passwords from memory once they are no longer being used.
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Hacker Lauri Love has failed to get his computers back six years after UK’s National Crime Agency took them as part of a criminal investigation.
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It's been off by default, Google says - not much consolation to those who don't cotton to the notion of a "secret" listening gadget.
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A viral post suggests (wrongly) that card skimmers always use Bluetooth. Anyway, just looking at nearby Bluetooth names doesn't help much...
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Is it ok to launch a benign proof of concept that you know will go wide, to bring a flaw to people's attention, or should you stay quiet?
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Here's the latest Naked Security podcast... enjoy!
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Threat makers are sometimes geolocated to determine how credible their threats are, as in, are they near enough to really attack?
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Is it ok to launch a benign proof of concept that you know will go wide, to bring a flaw to people's attention, or should you stay quiet?
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Google Chrome's Incognito mode hasn't been an impenetrable privacy shield: For years, it's been a snap for web developers to detect when Chrome users are browsing in private mode and to block site visitors who use it. Now it looks like Google plans to close that loophole.
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