CTO of Tripwire, Inc. Always on the lookout for new things to learn. Infosec, Info Risk, productivity, gadgets, media deconstruction.
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thatdwayne
236 days ago
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Portland, Oregon
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annecakes
216 days ago
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Modern Love Season 2: An Interview with Andrew Rannells

https://www.nytimes.com/2021/08/13/style/modern-love-episode-7-andrew-rannells.html
Alexjw
315 days ago
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Watch
Wigan
MenageAquad
527 days ago
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Google Adds RSS to Chrome for Mobile https://www.phonescoop.com/articles/article.php?a=22642

Long live Google Reader??
sfkendrick
763 days ago
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this. If a in hi p
PCrapidy
995 days ago
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Robert Mueller's Corrupt History
https://youtu.be/1kOsl0bEjew
Kekistan, USA
Ferret
1053 days ago
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https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=z2rIgsPlJd0
acdha
1122 days ago
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Classy
Washington, DC
jose5465
1131 days ago
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Descarga aquí la app de MARCA.com.
@elmundoes
https://itunes.apple.com/es/app/el-mundo-diario-online/id324300162?mt=8

Google Creates Hacker Team to Block Spies, Thieves

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Google is hiring a team of more than 10 full-time security researchers who will search for flaws in pieces of popular consumer software made by Google and others. Called Project Zero, the effort appears at least partly aimed at blocking intelligence agencies, including America's National Security Agency and China's Third Department of the People's Liberation Army.

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thatdwayne
2697 days ago
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Interesting Google approach to flaws, vulns
Portland, Oregon
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Grams, a Tor-accessible search engine for contraband, aims to be the Google of Dark Web (Kim Zetter/Wired)

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Kim Zetter / Wired:
Grams, a Tor-accessible search engine for contraband, aims to be the Google of Dark Web  —  New ‘Google’ for the Dark Web Makes Buying Dope and Guns Easy  —  The dark web just got a little less dark with the launch of a new search engine that lets you easily find illicit drugs and other contraband online.

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thatdwayne
2786 days ago
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Hmm. Interesting.
Portland, Oregon
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How do you DRM a thing like a coffee pod?

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Soon, new Keurig brewers will only take Keurig-approved K-cups.

Keurig's next generation of coffee machines will have a way to prevent any coffee not licensed by Keurig from brewing in the machine as early as this fall. Locking down a thing like coffee seems both trifling and difficult to accomplish—no one has yet described how Keurig can differentiate its own pods enough so that its machines would honor those pods and only those pods.

Security can be as complex or as simple as a user wants, but it does have limitations: size and cost. It's easy to imagine how, for instance, a credit card with a smart chip works in its own ecosystem. But how can something as small, relatively cheap, and disposable as a coffee pod be protected? And even if it can, how strong could that protection be without raising the cost too significantly?

To suss out the issue of coffee DRM, it makes sense to look at a relatively close analog product with its own rights management and interoperability issues—printer toner cartridges. Each printer company jealously guards its model of cartridges, doing everything it can to make them proprietary and unrefillable, because, of course, the real money in printing is in selling the ink at a very large profit.

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thatdwayne
2811 days ago
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Interesting thought experiment.
Portland, Oregon
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