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Krebs on Security News Feed

The Krebs on Security news feed typically updates with just one or two stories per day. Some days have no updates. This feed is often mixed with Darknet and Dark Reading.

Date # Stories
20th Jul 2017 9
21st Jul 2017 0
22nd Jul 2017 0
23rd Jul 2017 0
24th Jul 2017 0
25th Jul 2017 2
26th Jul 2017 0
27th Jul 2017 1
28th Jul 2017 1
29th Jul 2017 0
30th Jul 2017 0
31st Jul 2017 0
1st Aug 2017 1
2nd Aug 2017 1
3rd Aug 2017 0
4th Aug 2017 0
5th Aug 2017 0
6th Aug 2017 0
7th Aug 2017 0
8th Aug 2017 1
9th Aug 2017 1
10th Aug 2017 4
11th Aug 2017 0
12th Aug 2017 0
13th Aug 2017 0
14th Aug 2017 0
15th Aug 2017 0
16th Aug 2017 0
17th Aug 2017 0
18th Aug 2017 3
19th Aug 2017 0

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Last 3 items

Carbon Emissions: Oversharing Bug Puts Security Vendor Back in Spotlight

Published on 18th August, 2017, 6:38 PM

Last week, security firm DirectDefense came under fire for over-hyping claims that Cb Response, a cybersecurity product sold by competitor Carbon Black, was leaking proprietary from customers who use it. Carbon Black responded that the bug identified by its competitor was a feature, and that customers were amply cautioned in advance about the potential privacy risks of using the feature. Now Carbon Black is warning that an internal review has revealed a wholly separate bug in Cb Response that could in fact result in certain customers unintentionally sharing sensitive files.

Carbon Emissions: Oversharing Bug Puts Security Vendor Back in Spotlight

Published on 18th August, 2017, 6:38 PM

Last week, security firm DirectDefense came under fire for over-hyping claims that Cb Response, a cybersecurity product sold by competitor Carbon Black, was leaking proprietary from customers who use it. Carbon Black responded that the bug identified by its competitor was a feature, and that customers were amply cautioned in advance about the potential privacy risks of using the feature. Now Carbon Black is warning that an internal review has revealed a wholly separate bug in Cb Response that could in fact result in certain customers unintentionally sharing sensitive files.

Blowing the Whistle on Bad Attribution

Published on 18th August, 2017, 5:29 AM

The New York Times this week published a fascinating story about a young programmer in Ukraine who'd turned himself in to the local police. The Times says the man did so after one of his software tools was identified by the U.S. government as part of the arsenal used by Russian hackers suspected of hacking into the Democratic National Committee (DNC) last year. It's a good read, as long as you can ignore that the premise of the piece is completely wrong.

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