A new way to access Facebook securely and anonymously via the “dark Web” could provide a model for other sites.
After enabling secure HTTPS browsing by default for all users in August last year, Facebook has taken another step to allow for secure browsing, and has made their social network available via the Tor network for users who want to maintain their anonymity when logging on to the Web.
Now the world’s least anonymous website (Facebook) has just joined the Web’s most anonymous network (Tor).
In an excerpt from her new book, “Countdown to Zero Day,” WIRED’s Kim Zetter describes the dark path the world’s first digital weapon took to reach its target in Iran.
Following in the footsteps of Apple, Google, Microsoft, Twitter, and others, Amazon has released the diversity statistics of its workforce, and they’re in line with what we’ve seen from its many tech competitors.
Sysomos Blog by Sheldon Levine
There’s a not-so-secret war happening online as we speak.
A lot of people can say that they’ve heard of or seen the #GamerGate hashtag, but not too many people can say for certain what it’s about anymore.
To be fair, there was a clear set of events that set off #GamerGate, long before the movement even started using the hashtag. However, the war has grown and mutated since then in so many directions. People entrenched in #GamerGate have a good idea of what they’re fighting over, but those outside don’t seem to have a clue.
Radio-frequency hack developed by researchers in Israel would let attackers steal data remotely from even air-gapped computers not connected to the internet.