Did Russian Hackers Just Steal Private Messages From 81000 Facebook Accounts?

  1. Did Russian Hackers Just Steal Private Messages From 81000 Facebook Accounts?  Forbes
  2. A Browser Extension Apparently Stole the Private Facebook Messages of at Least 81000 Accounts  Gizmodo
  3. Hackers Publish Private Messages From 81000 Facebook Accounts  Deadline
  4. Private messages from 81000 Facebook accounts advertised for sale by Russian hackers  Telegraph.co.uk
  5. Full coverage


Source: Google News -Technology

Sources: Red Sox were warned by Indians about Astros attempting to steal signs and information

  1. Sources: Red Sox were warned by Indians about Astros attempting to steal signs and information  Yahoo Sports
  2. MLB playoffs: Astros employee may have tried to steal signs from opposing dugout with in-game video, per reports  CBSSports.com
  3. Jackie Bradley Jr. again delivers for Red Sox with 8th-inning grand slam  ESPN
  4. Full coverage


Source: Google News

A top-tier app in Apple's Mac App Store will steal your browser history

  1. A top-tier app in Apple’s Mac App Store will steal your browser history  TechCrunch
  2. Apple Slammed As Massively Popular Mac App Steals Browsing History Away To China  Forbes
  3. Popular Mac Anti-Adware App ‘Surreptitiously Steals’ Your Browsing History, Researchers Say  Motherboard
  4. One of Most Popular Mac Apps Acts Like Spyware  WIRED
  5. Full coverage


Source: Google News -Technology

New 'Foreshadow' Flaw Exploits Intel Chips To Steal Protected Data

  1. New ‘Foreshadow’ Flaw Exploits Intel Chips To Steal Protected Data  PCMag
  2. Intel’s SGX blown wide open by, you guessed it, a speculative execution attack  Ars Technica
  3. This new vulnerability affecting Intel processors sounds pretty scary  BGR
  4. Spectre-Like Flaw Undermines Intel Processors’ Most Secure Element  WIRED
  5. Foreshadow is a new speculative execution exploit targeting Intel’s SGX on Core chips  PCWorld
  6. Full coverage


Source: Google News -Technology

How plant-rotting bacteria steal iron to survive

In a new study, researchers identify important new insights into a survival mechanism of the bacteria that cause rotting in certain plants, including some highly invasive weeds. The study demonstrates for the first time exactly how the bacterium Pectobacterium obtains the iron vital to its survival and replication: by pirating it from iron-bearing proteins in the host plants.
Source: Science Daily