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Amazon Slip-Up Shows How Much Alexa Really Knows
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REISEN1955
REISEN1955,
User Rank: Ninja
1/15/2019 | 8:05:55 AM
Re: Hard versus soft copy
Agree about 90% but in the connected world it is almost impossible to keep EVERYTHING offline.  I live with a secure (I Hope) cloud backup but generally have three hard drives (right, 3) that are TURNED OFF on my main system and turned on ONLY when I scan new data to them and then hard turn off again.  I know being on for a few seconds, well, a risk but you cannot live totally 100% SAFE in this world anymore.  Let's get did of Social Security numbers being personal identifiers for a start.  But I am protected nine times over for Ransomware, I could survive that with a ghost image of primary drive and 3 drives for backup restoration.  
PaulChau
PaulChau,
User Rank: Strategist
1/15/2019 | 2:49:07 AM
Hard versus soft copy
And folks, this is why there will always be people who will stick to paper and pen despite all of the technology in the world available at their fingertips. Sure it might be convenient to put all of your data into storage online, but if it's any information worth anything of value, you write it down and keep it under lock and key physically rather than on a network!
ChristopherJames
ChristopherJames,
User Rank: Strategist
1/4/2019 | 4:42:38 AM
Across the digital world
Isn't it frightening to know just how much personal info we are actually trading across the digital world without our knowledge? We could become ever so complacent about our digital activities that we overlook the actual security behind them. We might see them as harmless activities but in actual fact, we are actually disclosing our most intimate secrets to the whole world wide web.


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CVE-2022-2867
PUBLISHED: 2022-08-17
libtiff's tiffcrop utility has a uint32_t underflow that can lead to out of bounds read and write. An attacker who supplies a crafted file to tiffcrop (likely via tricking a user to run tiffcrop on it with certain parameters) could cause a crash or in some cases, further exploitation.
CVE-2022-2868
PUBLISHED: 2022-08-17
libtiff's tiffcrop utility has a improper input validation flaw that can lead to out of bounds read and ultimately cause a crash if an attacker is able to supply a crafted file to tiffcrop.
CVE-2022-2869
PUBLISHED: 2022-08-17
libtiff's tiffcrop tool has a uint32_t underflow which leads to out of bounds read and write in the extractContigSamples8bits routine. An attacker who supplies a crafted file to tiffcrop could trigger this flaw, most likely by tricking a user into opening the crafted file with tiffcrop. Triggering t...
CVE-2022-28751
PUBLISHED: 2022-08-17
The Zoom Client for Meetings for MacOS (Standard and for IT Admin) before version 5.11.3 contains a vulnerability in the package signature validation during the update process. A local low-privileged user could exploit this vulnerability to escalate their privileges to root.
CVE-2022-28752
PUBLISHED: 2022-08-17
Zoom Rooms for Conference Rooms for Windows versions before 5.11.0 are susceptible to a Local Privilege Escalation vulnerability. A local low-privileged malicious user could exploit this vulnerability to escalate their privileges to the SYSTEM user.