Identity theft money ends up in county jail

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OKLAHOMA CITY — Investigators are trying to track down the people responsible for a string of identity thefts that sent cash to inmates at the county jail.

According to a probable cause affidavit, there have been approximately 125 suspicious deposits at the Oklahoma County Detention Center over the span of three months.

Between July 28 and Oct. 23 of last year, investigators said nearly two dozen people had their identities stolen and $20,000 was deposited into inmate accounts.

The District Attorney’s office has filed 13 criminal charges against Jody Lynn Bailey, who prosecutors said carried out or orchestrated those 125 deposits.

Thirteen of the deposits were tied to an out-of-state phone number once used by Bailey when he spoke to his parole officer.

Bailey’s rap sheet includes five years in prison for forgery.

Investigators said the deposits were made using the Telmate system, which friends and family can use to put money into inmates’ trust accounts.

Deposits can be made in person at kiosks or over the phone — provided the user has a credit or debit card number as well as the cardholder’s name and address.

Telmate can also keep track of telephone numbers used by the caller when making deposits, according to the affidavit, which is how investigators traced some of the fraud to Bailey.

The DA’s office expects the number of defendants and number of criminal charges to increase as the investigation continues.
Source:http://kfor.com/2016/04/18/identity-theft-money-ends-up-in-county-jail/

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Punggye-ri Nuclear Test Site: Limited Activity Continues

Source: National Cyber Security – Produced By Gregory Evans

A 38 North exclusive with analysis by Joseph S. Bermudez, Jr. ROK President Park Geun-hye and the Ministry of National Defense have strongly suggested that North Korea will soon conduct a fifth nuclear test, based on what has been reported as a significant up-tic in activity at the Punggye-ri nuclear test site in the run-up […] Punggye-ri Nuclear Test Site: Limited Activity Continues is an article from 38 North: Informed Analysis of North Korea, published by the US-Korea Institute at SAIS. View full post on 38 North: Informed Analysis of North Korea

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Can Schools Be Held Liable for Bullying? Suits Face a High Legal Bar – Rules for Engagement – Education Week

A lawsuit seeks to hold the New York City schools liable for student violence and bullying, a standard two other recent suits failed to meet.

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#pso #htcs #b4inc

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Did Concussions Contribute to a Teen’s Murder-Suicide?

Earlier this month, Plano, Texas, teen McCann Utu Jr. killed his mother and brother before killing himself. Friends and family think the tragedy might be linked to concussions the 19-year-old sustained in recent years, including at least one during a high school basketball game. Friends say the head injuries “changed” the teen. A recent study has found that concussions—even those that don’t cause severe brain injury—can triple suicide risk. Utu’s brain has been donated to scientists in order to further concussion research. Among teen athletes, concussions are startlingly widespread. More than 2,500 concussions occurred at North Texas middle and high school sports events last year.

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Website/IP twitter.com/kelsiemaymusic may be hackable , #hackerproof

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Personal Notes: No Personal Notes
Industry: Social Media
Vulnerabilities: 1
Scan Date/Time: Mon, 18 Apr 2016 14:24:27
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If This Is Not Your Website:

  • You should cautious before giving this website any personal information.
  • Make sure you do not use the same password on this website (or any website) that you may use for your email address, bank account, social media accounts or any other accounts you may have.
  • Before entering any personal information like credit cards, social security number or even your personal address, make sure you see https in the URL. It should have a lock next to the https://TheWebsite.com.

AIHP Disclaimer:

There are 5 stages to computer hacking, Reconnaissance, Scanning, Gaining Access, Maintaining Access and Covering Tracks. AmIHackerProof.com handles the first 2 stages, Reconnaissance and Scanning. When you see a computer hacker in the movies or on television, they never show you the reconnaissance or the scanning portion. 80% of computer hacking is research. AmIHackerproof.com also scans your website like a hacker to find vulnerabilities that might exploit the website.

The following information is based on our vulnerability test, which may differ from other vulnerability scanners. Please note, websites are not hosted on the same server as the email server or the home/office network. What this scan does show, is the level of experience of the individuals hired by the company to protect their website. A persons level of education in website design or computer science, does not suggest they are computer hackers. Most computer hackers do not have college degrees.

Some people believe that because they do not have any personal, financial or client information at their website, they are not vulnerable to being hacked. Here are some reasons that disprove this idea:

  • A hacker can redirect your website to your competitors website.
  • A hacker can change or delete your SEO information. SEO is how search engines like Google and Bing rank your website. This can make a difference in your website being number 1 in a search or number 1million.
  • If you collect email addresses at your website, so you can send out news letters, press releases or information about product or services, a hacker can add 2 lines of code that will forward all email addresses to another site.
  • A hacker can add malicious code to your website so that anyone who clicks on any link at your site could get marleware, spyware or even a virus downloaded to their computer.
  • If a website allows visitors to register, a hacker could download your entire user database including their names, emails addresses as well as the users passwords.
  • You can have your website defaced. A hacker can deface it by posting your competitions products or services on your home page.
  • A hacker could change your phone number or address on your websites so that your customers cannot call or find your business.

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Bullying Suits Face High Legal Bar for Holding Schools Responsible – The School Law Blog – Education Week

A lawsuit seeks to hold the New York City schools liable for student violence and bullying, a standard two other recent suits failed to meet.

View full post on Education Week: Bullying







#pso #htcs #b4inc

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The post Bullying Suits Face High Legal Bar for Holding Schools Responsible — The School Law Blog — Education Week appeared first on Parent Security Online.

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Activists Warn about Pakistan’s Controversial Cyber-Crime Bill Could Hurt Freedom of Speech

Source: National Cyber Security – Produced By Gregory Evans

A cyber-crime bill passed by Pakistan’s lower house of Parliament last week is too vague, said activists, warning it could be used to restrict the freedom of speech in the South Asian nation. The Prevention of Electronic Crimes Bill–created by Prime Minister Nawaz Sharif’s government last year to combat terrorism online as well as electronic harassment and other forms of cyber crime–has too broad a definition of what is punishable and gives authorities too much power to prosecute and censor, rights groups and opposition politicians said. It requires Internet service providers to retain a record of traffic data for more than a year and gives officials the power to seize equipment and gather private data without warrants in some cases. The criminal offenses listed in the bill can be punished with fines and imprisonment. In a provision some critics are calling a blank check for censorship, the bill says the government will have the right to block access to information “in the interest of the glory of Islam or the integrity, security or defense of Pakistan or any part thereof.” The bill also says the government can restrict access to information to promote “friendly relations with foreign states, public order, […]

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Cybersecurity: It’s All About the Coders | Dan Cornell

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Software developers need to fundamentally rethink the coding process to include an explicit focus on the privacy and security aspects of their code rather than simply regarding it as an afterthought.

A globally recognized application security expert, Dan Cornell has over 15 years of experience architecting, developing, and securing web-based software
systems. As the Chief Technology Officer and a Principal at Denim Group, Ltd.,
he leads the technology team to help Fortune 500 companies and government organizations integrate security throughout the development process. He is also the original creator of ThreadFix, Denim Group’s industry leading applica-tion vulnerability management platform. He holds a Bachelor of Science degree
with Honors in Computer Science from Trinity University where he graduated Magna Cum Laude.
Source:http://tedxtalks.ted.com/video/Cybersecurity-It-s-All-About-th

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Steve Wozniak Apple co-founder says cyber crime is world’s greatest threat

Source: National Cyber Security – Produced By Gregory Evans

Apple co-founder and engineering genius Steve Wozniak has hit out at the FBI’s attempts to force the tech giant to unlock an iPhone that belonged to a terrorist. Mr Wozniak, known as The Woz, told Lateline that cyber crime was the greatest threat the world faced and he likened it to the cold war nuclear hysteria of his childhood. “We used to fear the atomic bomb when I was young, and you used to come home from school and sirens would go off for a test on every corner,” he said. “Now we fear all the cyber attacks and hacking. What’s the next one we’re going to hear about? “Is one going to come close to me? Is it going to hit me? Could they really take out our electrical system, take out our internet, how far can it go? And it’s getting worse and worse year by year, not better and better.” FBI case is an attack on security, Wozniak says Mr Wozniak said it was wrong for the US government to try to order Apple to unlock the phone used by one of the San Bernardino shooters “What if the FBI was able to go to any company, […]

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Connected Cars Could Be Assassination Vehicles

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The US Attorney General’s Office has warned that rogue nation states could remotely hack vehicles for the purpose of killing their ideological or geopolitical enemies.

“There is no Internet-connected system where you can build a wall that’s high enough or deep enough to keep a dedicated nation-state adversary or a sophisticated criminal group out of the system,” US Assistant AG John Carlin said, speaking at a Society of Engineers event this week in Detroit. “This will be the next battlefront.”

He added, “If you were able to do something that could affect a large scale of an industry—like 100,000 cars—you could see that being in the arsenal of a nation-state’s tool kit is a new form of warfare. We’ve seen rogue nation states try to assassinate those that do not share their beliefs. If they were able to do it remotely through a car, I don’t see why they consider that a safe zone.”

Carlin’s comments follow the highly publicized Jeep hack last fall, in which two white-hat hackers were able to remotely access a Jeep’s internal system, including its brakes, steering and AV systems—access that could certainly be used to eliminate passengers. That incident prompted the recall of almost 1.5 million vehicles—the first auto recall prompted by cybersecurity concerns.

By 2020, there will be nearly 21 billion devices connected to the Internet, including up to 22% of passenger vehicles worldwide, according to IDC. And overall, there is a growing awareness of connected car security, which is driving more investment in the space—to the tune of $1.27 billion by 2020, says BI Intelligence, Business Insider’s premium research service. Traditional IT security practices like network monitoring and segmentation will also become even more critical.

“The automotive industry has been stepping up to the challenge of hardening cars against cyberattacks,” said David Barzilai, chairman and co-founder of Karamba Security, via email. Karamba’s goal is to partner with companies that build connected car systems and provide them with the Karamba auto-security endpoint product. “All major car companies and every major system provider have created cyber-teams that direct a more secure development of the cars and car controller. Karamba Security believes that the best method is to block hackers before they hack into the car. This mission is achieved by hardening cars’ externally connected controllers according to factory settings. All foreign codes are then blocked from penetrating the car’s safety-related systems and risking drivers’ lives.”

That said, research from Veracode recently revealed that automotive manufacturers on average have a security lag of up to three years before systems catch up with cyber-threats.

“What we’re seeing happen in the auto industry is a microcosm of what’s happening in financial services, healthcare and virtually every other sector—applications are not created with security in mind, creating a major area of risk,” said Chris Wysopal, CTO, Veracode. “Exposing a car to the internet makes it vulnerable to cyber-attack due to poorly written software, which could render the car unstable or dangerous. Building a secure application development program is a significant challenge for manufacturers, which is compounded by the need to do so under the microscope of government regulated safety standards and liability concerns.”
Source:http://www.infosecurity-magazine.com/news/attorney-general-connected-cars/

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