blog trackingRealtime Web Statistics Blames Archives | Gregory D. Evans | Worlds No. 1 Security Consultant | Gregory D. Evans | Worlds No. 1 Security Consultant

Posts Tagged ‘blames’

NYC dentist’s lawyer blames meth addiction for tales of bestiality parties, infecting partners with HIV

Manhattan dentist John Wolf is a meth addict — and it was the drugs talking when he allegedly crowed to an informant about bestiality and infecting sex partners with the HIV virus, Wolf’s lawyer said Tuesday.

“People on meth aren’t accurate historians, they exaggerate and tend to say outlandish things,” lawyer Marc Agnifilo. “The key to this case is he has a drug problem.”

Wolf, 59, who had a successful practice on W. 15th St., was arrested by the feds Friday on kiddie porn and drug charges.

But the complaint is filled with salacious and demented comments attributed to the dentist which are not charged crimes.

Read More

The post NYC dentist’s lawyer blames meth addiction for tales of bestiality parties, infecting partners with HIV appeared first on Parent Security Online.

View full post on Parent Security Online

Insurer Blames $579K Goof on Duped Lawyer

Source: National Cyber Security – Produced By Gregory Evans

Insurer Blames $579K Goof on Duped Lawyer

A New Jersey lawyer, overlooking a phony email address, had a title insurance agency send $579,000 from a real estate closing to the wrong person, the agency claims in state court. ABL Title Insurance Agency LLC sued attorney Jordan Yuelys and his Hackensack, N.J.-based law offices in Morris County Superior Court Oct. 22. The dispute stems from a real estate closing for a property at in Hillsborough, N.J., in which Yuelys allegedly represented the buyers and retained ABL to perform certain related title services. Though Yuelys was to act as the settlement agent, since he was “unable to attend the closing due to a personal matter,” he asked ABL on June 25, 2015 — one day before the closing — to act as the settlement agent, the complaint says. The transaction was completed the following afternoon, and the sellers, nonparties Anthony and Antoinette Foord, received their portion of the sale proceeds by check, ABL claims. Meanwhile a third party “replicated the signature block of the sellers’ attorney ([nonparty] Richard A. Gomes Esq.) and using an email address resembling the sellers’ attorney’s email address, sent an email to defendants, as the buyers’ attorney,” the complaint states (parentheses in original, brackets added). […]

For more information go to http://www.NationalCyberSecurity.com, http://www. GregoryDEvans.com, http://www.LocatePC.net or http://AmIHackerProof.com

The post Insurer Blames $579K Goof on Duped Lawyer appeared first on National Cyber Security.

View full post on National Cyber Security

Bishop blames RH law for rise in Internet porn

Manila Auxiliary Bishop Broderick Pabillo attributed Internet pornography patronage in part to the Reproductive Health (RH) Law. In a report from the CBCP News, Pabillo blasted the “culture of addiction,” which he said is rooted on the promotion of condoms, contraceptives and the law itself. He also urged the government to teach the “sacredness” of
[continue reading…]

For more information go to http://www.NationalCyberSecurity.com, http://www. GregoryDEvans.com, http://www.LocatePC.net or http://AmIHackerProof.com

View full post on National Cyber Security

Nadia Lockyer Email Blames Husband and Hacker

An email sent from Nadia Lockyer's account to reporters in which she blamed her husband, Attorney General Bill Lockyer, for supplying her with drugs was sent by her former lover, who hacked into her… Photo Credit: AP

View full post on politics hacker — Yahoo! News Search Results

View full post on National Cyber Security

Microsoft blames security info-sharing programme MAPP for attack code leak

Microsoft has confirmed that sample attack code created by the company had likely leaked to hackers from a programme it runs with antivirus vendors.

“Details of the proof-of-concept code appear to match the vulnerability information shared with Microsoft Active Protection Program (MAPP) partners,” Yunsun Wee, a director with Microsoft’s Trustworthy Computing group, said in a statement posted on the company’s site.

“Microsoft is actively investigating the disclosure of these details and will take the necessary actions to protect customers and ensure that confidential information we share is protected pursuant to our contracts and program requirements,” Wee added.

Under MAPP, Microsoft provides select antivirus companies with technical information about bugs before Microsoft patches the flaws. MAPP is meant to give third-party security vendors advance warning so that they can craft detection signatures.

Among the things Microsoft shares with MAPP members, according to a program FAQ, are “proof-of-concept or repro tools that further illuminate the issue and help with additional protection enhancement.”

The acknowledgment by Microsoft was prompted by claims earlier in the day by Luigi Auriemma, the Italian researcher who reported the vulnerability in Windows Remote Desktop Protocol (RDP) in May 2011.

Auriemma said that code found in a proof-of-concept exploit on a Chinese website was identical to what he had provided HP TippingPoint’s Zero Day Initiative (ZDI) bug bounty program. His code was then used by ZDI to create a working exploit as part of the bounty program’s bug verification work.

ZDI then passed along information about the RDP vulnerability, including the exploit that used Auriemma’s code, to Microsoft.

According to Auriemma, the public exploit included the string “MSRC11678,” a reference to a Microsoft Security Response Center (MSRC) case number, indicating that the leak came from Microsoft.

ZDI denied it had been the source of the leak. “We’re 100% confident that the leak didn’t come from us, and Microsoft is comfortable with us saying that,” said Aaron Portnoy, the leader of TippingPoint’s security research team and the had of ZDI.

Portnoy also described the chain of custody of Auriemma’s code — a specially-constructed data packet that triggers the RDP vulnerability — from its May 2011 submission to ZDI to its inclusion in the concept exploit that ZDI provided Microsoft in August 2011 as part of a broader analysis of the vulnerability.

The proof-of-concept exploit now circulating among hackers does not allow remote code execution — necessary to compromise a PC or server, and then plant malware on the system — but instead crashes a vulnerable machine, said Portnoy. The result: The classic Windows “Blue Screen of Death.”

Portnoy also echoed what Microsoft’s Wee said of the similarity between the public exploit and Auriemma’s code. “We can confirm that the executable exploit does have a packet that was part of what Luigi gave us,” said Portnoy.

Microsoft launched MAPP in 2008. The program has 79 security firm partners, including AVG, Cisco, Kaspersky, McAfee, Trend Micro and Symantec, as well as several Chinese antivirus companies.

Wee did not say whether Microsoft had a list of suspects, but noted that all information it passes to MAPP partners was under a “a strict Non-Disclosure Agreement (NDA).” If the leak did originate with a MAPP partner, it would be the first ever for the program.

Microsoft’s MS12-020 update patches the RDP bug, and can be downloaded and installed via the Microsoft Update and Windows Update services, as well as through Windows Server Update Services.

Article source: http://rss.feedsportal.com/c/270/f/3551/s/1d91f8a9/l/0Lnews0Btechworld0N0Csecurity0C33453110Cmicrosoft0Eblames0Esecurity0Einfo0Esharing0Eprogramme0Emapp0Efor0Eattack0Ecode0Eleak0C0Dolo0Frss/story01.htm

View full post on National Cyber Security » Computer Hacking

Cloud Industry Forum blames FUD for security concerns

Security is still the top concern for organisations looking to migrate to a cloud service model, with privacy following close behind, according to the latest research from the Cloud Industry Forum (CIF).

In a survey of 300 end user organisations in November last year, 62 percent cited data security as one of their most significant concerns about cloud adoption, and 55 percent said they were worried about data privacy in the cloud.

Other concerns included dependence on internet access (49 percent), confidence in vendor reliability (35 percent) and contract lock in (34 percent).

According to Simon Bain, CTO at British search company Simplexo, these concerns are largely a result of the “fear, uncertainty and doubt” (FUD) that surrounds cloud computing. He said that, rather than bandying around buzzwords, vendors should be focusing on proving that the cloud is secure, in order to reassure customers.

“I am obviously a believer in using the ‘cloud’ as a way forward for both personal and corporate life,” said Bain. “However, there are certain guidelines that I think need to be adhered to before we all start throwing our hard disks away and placing everything in to the hands of others.”

He said that security is “the first and last thing” that providers should be thinking about, because security is important in all aspects of people’s online life, and the cloud is no different.

“Just because you may not be logging in to your bank, does not mean that the security should be any weaker. Remember you may have placed your bank statements in the cloud!” he added.

Simplexo is a member of CIF, which also today announced the launch of a new legal sub-group. Chaired by Conor Ward, partner at Hogan Lovells, the group will aim to offer clarity on legal issues to do with cloud computing and work towards providing a conducive legal framework in support of the work of the Cloud Industry Forum.

“Cloud, by nature, is creating a greater sense of capability and collaboration, which can, if not checked, drive contractual and operational ambiguity,” said Andy Burton, Chair of CIF and CEO of Fasthosts. “Clarity on the services delivered and accountability and responsibility of the parties involved in delivering them is key.”

The group will offer advice on cloud service types, data protection issues, software licensing in the cloud, service definitions and levels, liability, procurement, applicable law, customer data and the future of cloud law encompassing both the UK and the EU.

EU Justice Commissioner Viviane Reding is this week expected to announce a new data protection regime, that could have a significant impact on the cloud computing industry. The law is expected to include new rules about how and where data can be stored, and increasing the accountability of cloud service providers.

Cloud Expo Europe is also taking place this week, on 25-26 January at National Hall Olympia.

Article source: http://rss.feedsportal.com/c/270/f/3551/s/1c0fc8d2/l/0Lnews0Btechworld0N0Csecurity0C3331920A0Ccloud0Eindustry0Eforum0Eblames0Efud0Efor0Esecurity0Econcerns0C0Dolo0Frss/story01.htm

View full post on National Cyber Security » Computer Hacking

Indiana official’s father blames hacker for posts

INDIANAPOLIS –

The father of Indiana Secretary of State Charlie White is blaming a computer hacker for anti-Semitic comments posted on his Facebook page targeting a judge who ruled that White should be removed from office.

Darrell White tells The Indianapolis Star that he didn’t post the comments critical of Marion County Judge Louis Rosenberg, who is Jewish. White contacted Westfield police and blames the postings on someone who is trying to hurt the White family.

The posts appeared on Darrell White’s Facebook page and in online comments to an Indianapolis Star story about Rosenberg’s ruling on Thursday that Charlie White should be removed for being wrongly registered to vote from his ex-wife’s address while he was campaigning for the office in 2010.

Darrell White’s entire Facebook page was deleted Friday.

Copyright © 2011 The Associated Press. All rights reserved. This story may not be published, broadcast, rewritten or redistributed without the prior written authority of The Associated Press.

Article source: http://www.wthr.com/story/16390748/indiana-officials-father-blames-hacker-for-posts

View full post on National Cyber Security » Computer Hacking

Ind. official’s father blames hacker for posts

INDIANAPOLIS (AP) — The father of Indiana Secretary of State Charlie White is blaming a computer hacker for anti-Semitic comments posted on his Facebook page targeting a judge who ruled that White should be removed from office.

View full post on facebook hacker — Yahoo! News Search Results

View full post on National Cyber Security

A new twist: White’s father blames hacker for Facebook posts

Indiana Secretary of State Charlie White’s yearlong battle to stay in office has taken a turn for the weird. Again.

View full post on facebook hacker — Yahoo! News Search Results

View full post on National Cyber Security

Page 1 of 212»

My Twitter

  • "Hey, @attritionorg! Hold down @GregoryDEvans while I jam a funnel in his earhole..." https://t.co/U8yoRciGWy
    about 9 hours ago
  • Cyber Security News Today is out! https://t.co/FAlKaf6gbn @gregorydevans #hacker
    about 12 hours ago
  • RT @GregoryDEvans: I Didn’t Know I Loved — A Mother’s Day Poem https://t.co/iIxeI3T5Og #security #hacker #HTCS
    about 17 hours ago
  • RT @GregoryDEvans: I Didn’t Know I Loved — A Mother’s Day Poem https://t.co/iIxeI3T5Og #security #hacker #HTCS
    about 17 hours ago
  • Why The Good Wife stars are about to have more fun together https://t.co/ZJRGHNVuUG #dating @gregorydevans
    about 1 day ago

AmIHackerProof.com By Gregory D. Evans

Hacker For Hire By Gregory Evans

Gregory D. Evans On Facebook

Parent Securty By Gregory D. Evans

National Cyber Security By Gregory D. Evans

Dating Scams By Gregory Evans