Earlier this year, WAWAYA he simply referred to the Cold War between Taylor, a company that delivers frequently broken McDonald’s ice cream machines, and Kytch, the founder whose device made it easier for retailers to repair. This week we dug up newly revealed emails that appear to be revealing Taylor’s attempt to copy some of the stolen widgets. It is, you might say, a real scoop.
We also looked at a new type of malware program, called Tardigrade, that already existed following the biomanufacturing industry in North America. It is an advanced advanced tool, which is able to adapt to its environment and work on its own once removed from its control and control server. Security analysts have said nothing, but the companies have been overseen by top-notch athletes. on the Covid-19 plague.
Finally, when you recover from your Turkish-caused coma, here is your constant reminder that there are a few things. spoilers love more than a week off. Be safe out there.
And there is more! Each week we report all WIRED security issues that have not been detailed. Click on the headings to read all the articles.
The Pentagon has a new office dedicated to investigating and tracking UFOs – or unknown air events as they are now known. The Airborne Object Identification and Management Synchronization Group, or AOIMSG if this is not clear to you, will pay close attention to the mysterious events that pass through the military space. The team will be led by the Under Secretary of Defense for Intelligence and Security. AOIMSG will be the successor to the Navy’s Unidentified Aerial Phenomena Task Force. In June the office of the Director of National Intelligence issued a report on more than 140 appearances by Navy pilots and other unidentified airmen. “Damage to any pilot object … brings aircraft safety and security, and can lead to national security problems,” the Department of Defense said. in a sentence. The announcement added that AOIMSG is being set up “to address the challenges associated with UAP monitoring that takes place in or near DOD training sessions and implementation.”
On Tuesday, Apple sued Israeli spy software vendor NSO Group, seeking an injunction restraining the company from using Apple software, applications or tools. The suit also costs more than $ 75,000 in damages. The NSO is known for selling illegal weapons to governments, but oppressive governments and other clients have used the weapon with great difficulty and often violated human rights. Apple’s suit focuses on Pegasus’ NSO Group spy software, which has been used on a number of hacking campaigns on iPhone users. Apple has repeatedly struggled to overcome weaknesses in its iOS mobile devices, as it is exploited by NSO Group customers using the company’s tools.
“Apple today sued NSO Group and its parent company for liability for monitoring and monitoring Apple users,” the company said Tuesday. “Investigators and journalists have openly reported that the spy was harassed by journalists, freedom fighters, critics, students, and government officials.