Acoustic Attacks, Bromium, and New GDPR Law – Paul’s Security Weekly #562

June 5, 2018
Dozens of vulnerabilities discovered in DoD's enterprise travel system, what Apple hiding with iOS 11.4, Git repository vulnerability leds to remote code execution attacks, and feeling for Kaspersky.

Paul's Stories

  1. Study shows admins are doing a terrible job of patching servers - OMG, I can't: According to the study, open-source components were found in 96% of the applications the company scanned last year - That's because people without open-source software don't buy products like Black Duck
  2. Building Blocks for a Threat Hunting Program
  3. Dozens of Vulnerabilities Discovered in DoD's Enterprise Travel System
  4. Acoustic attacks can blue-screen Windows PCs
  5. What is Apple hiding with iOS 11.4?
  6. Git repository vulnerability leads to remote code execution attacks
  7. Bromium Secure Platform 4.1 Boosts Virtualization-Based Security
  8. Judge Tosses Kaspersky Lab Suits Against US Government Ban
  9. navigating-container-security-ecosystem
  10. Resetting Your Router the Paranoid (=Right) Way

Kevin's Stories

  1. Hacker Defaces Ticketfly’s Website, Steals Customer Database A hacker took control of Ticketfly's website and claims to have stolen the company's customer database.'
  2. New GDPR law DOESN’T apply to EU - after 'embarrassing' leak on website Brussels says new GDPR law DOESN’T apply to EU - after 'embarrassing' leak on [gov] website
  3. Sonic and ultrasonic attacks damage hard drives and crash OSes Attackers can cause potentially harmful hard drive and operating system crashes by playing sounds over low-cost speakers embedded in computers
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