Crypto-currency is becoming part of our daily lives - actively spreading around the world, becoming more available for ordinary people, and thus a more appealing target for criminals. Anyone considering crypto-currency investments should think about protecting their computer carefully: the CryptoShuffler Trojan is not the only malware hunting down crypto-currency savings.
I have spent the last decade talking about problems. I suppose the reason is because it seems to have gotten me a lot of attention. It wasn't like that at first, but it eventually turned out that way.
It is uncommon for cybercriminals to take the risk to steal information and then simply leave it lying on a server.
Fast forward 20 years, and criminals are the unintended beneficiaries of technology and globalisation. We have prospered from our high-speed, high-tech world, but the criminals have been gifted a digital platform on which to develop their illicit businesses.
You get home after a great night out. You're thinking you'll be a bit tired for tomorrow morning's meeting but it was worth it to see your friends. You're just about to put your keys into the lock, when the door opens. The lock's broken. You move from mellow to misery, via terror, in about half a second. You've been burgled, done over, invaded. Your deadlock's deadbeat.
Tor was originally set up in the mid-1990s and offers anonymous browsing to people across the world. It now hosts roughly 30,000 hidden sites. Users in countries with strict censorship laws can use it to access mainstream sites and exchange information securely.
It has a staggering 711 million email addresses.
An absolutely massive spambot has been discovered with access to over 711 million email addresses. The spambot, known only
'Receiving an indecent image from someone you don’t know can be very distressing.'
Increasing numbers of women are being sent unsolicited penis photos from anonymous senders via Apple’s AirDrop function. A