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  1. Google will add a "Privacy practices" section on each Chrome extension's Web Store page listing what data they collect from users and what the developer plans to do with it. Google said today it plans to add a new section on the Chrome Web Store where extension developers will be able to disclose what user data they're collecting from users and what they plan to do with the information. The new section is set to go into effect on January 18, 2021, and will appear as a "Privacy practices" button on each extension's Web Store listing. To aid the p
  2. It’s been obvious for a while now that the security industry is turning in circles. Users have walked a very insecure tightrope for decades, clicking on links, opening attachments, and downloading unchecked files without a safety net in place. I always find it sad when organizations are surprised that the bad guys found a way to trick an employee into clicking something malicious even though that employee has successfully completed a security awareness seminar. In a survey last year, my team and I found that 99 percent of CISOs see users as the last line of
  3. Later today, eBay will begin asking all of its 112 million customers to change their passwords, in the wake of a newly discovered database breach. The breach compromised a database containing a list of encrypted passwords that, once released in the wild, could potentially be decrypted through publicly available tools. As a result, eBay is asking users to change passwords as soon as possible. Officials say no financial data was implicated, and the company hasn't found any evidence of unauthorized activity resulting from breach. The attack itself took place some time between late February an
  4. Accounts of some Reddit users have been locked out or suspended due to irregular behavior that could suggest unauthorized access. The Reddit security team has stated that they plan on allowing affected users to perform a password reset in a few hours time. The suspected cause for the unusual activity seen from the locked accounts is a credential stuffing attack, which takes advantage of users’ practice of reusing the same login password for multiple websites and online services. Recycling credentials is a dangerous habit because it presents a hacker with the
  5. Misconfigured Jira servers from big names in the tech industry exposed information about internal projects and users that could be accessed by anyone with a good command of advanced search operators. Jira is a popular solution for project management, developed by Atlassian for agile teams. It is used by Fortune 500 companies for easy tracking the progress of various tasks and issues. Organizations like Google, Yahoo, NASA, Lenovo, 1Password, Zendesk, as well as governing bodies across the world left unprotected private details that could have jeopard
  6. Spotify added 8 million subscribers in the quarter that ended in June, slightly below the estimated 8.5 million figure, the streaming giant reported today. The top music streamer said it had amassed 232 million monthly active users and 108 million paying subscribers at the end of June, up from 217 million users and 100 million subscribers in the quarter that ended in March. Monthly active users include paying subscribers and non-paying users. “We missed on subs… That’s on us,” the company said. Paying subscribers include users who are enjoying
  7. No matter which service you prefer to use to watch the latest and greatest television series, one of the last things you may fancy doing is to sit through the same intro again and again. For instance, if you decide to watch a season of the now-rescued Brooklyn Nine-Nine, you would you spend a bit over seven minutes in total just watching the intro play at the beginning of each episode. Of course, some people may not mind that while others may think it may be a case of #firstworldproblems but being able to easily skip the intro has been a welcome timesaver for Netflix customers for so
  8. The National Security Agency has been trying to crack the online anonymity provided by Tor, a US-funded Internet tool designed to keep Net activity private and said to be widely used by dissidents in oppressive countries, as well as by terrorists. That's according to the latest secret intelligence documents drawn from the cache leaked by Edward Snowden and published by the UK's Guardian newspaper. The NSA hasn't been able to crack Tor outright, but through various means it's been able to "de-anonymize a very small fraction of Tor users," says an internal NSA document quoted by the Guardian. Th
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