Cloudflare's 188.8.131.52 DNS resolver service has been ported to mobile devices, and now anyone with an Android or iOS device can download it for free to take advantage of its speed and privacy-boosting features.
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You don't have to be a secret agent or hacker to care about anonymity. These tricks will keep you safe online.
Hackers can revive the decade-old cold boot attack to steal your data by exploiting weaknesses in a modern PC's or Mac's firmware, researchers discovered. The hack requires attackers to have physical access to your PC.
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Apple surprised customers with a sudden (but expected) hardware refresh of its 13- and 15-inch MacBook Pros. The updated models include the T2 security chip first introduced in 2017’s iMac Pro providing a secure boot and more.
The post The Apple T2 chip in the latest MacBook Pros offer a deeper level of security appeared first on Digital Trends.
Apple's Quick Look feature in MacOS supposedly leaks sensitive data even if the content is locked behind password-protected encryption. Introduced in MacOS 10.5 Leopard, Apple designed Quick Look to give you a glimpse into a file.
The post A flaw in Apple’s Quick Look for MacOS exposes the contents of encrypted files appeared first on Digital Trends.
Banning USB devices might go some way to preventing data loss and leaks, but to some, it doesn't get to the heart of the problem of truly securing data and the networks its stored on.
The post IBM banned USB drives. Is it the future of security or a knee-jerk reaction? appeared first on Digital Trends.
Researchers at the Munster University of Applied Sciences discovered vulnerabilities in the PGP and S/MIME technologies used to encrypt email. The problem resides in how email clients use these plug-ins to decrypt HTML emails.
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Telegram, the encrypted messaging app, is popular with Kremlin politicians because it's a secure method of communications. Russian security, however, wants backdoor access and is threatening to block the app entirely.
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Silicon Valley-based web performance and security company Cloudflare has an innovative approach to generating random numbers for encryption purposes: use a shelf full of lava lamps.
The post Sounds crazy, but this wall of lava lamps keeps you protected from hackers appeared first on Digital Trends.