2 posts tagged with computers by mediareport.
Displaying 1 through 2 of 2.

Related tags:
+ (144)
+ (112)
+ (74)
+ (68)
+ (53)
+ (49)
+ (48)
+ (46)
+ (39)
+ (31)
+ (29)
+ (28)
+ (27)
+ (23)
+ (21)
+ (21)
+ (20)
+ (20)
+ (18)
+ (18)
+ (18)
+ (16)
+ (16)
+ (15)
+ (15)
+ (14)
+ (13)
+ (12)
+ (12)
+ (12)
+ (12)
+ (12)
+ (12)
+ (12)
+ (11)
+ (11)
+ (9)
+ (9)
+ (9)
+ (9)
+ (9)
+ (8)
+ (8)
+ (8)
+ (8)
+ (8)
+ (8)
+ (8)
+ (8)
+ (7)
+ (7)
+ (7)
+ (7)
+ (7)
+ (7)
+ (7)
+ (7)
+ (6)
+ (6)
+ (6)


Users that often use this tag:
Artw (36)
Steven Den Beste (21)
mathowie (16)
Joe Beese (9)
baylink (7)
Horace Rumpole (7)
Foci for Analysis (7)
grumblebee (6)
Brilliantcrank (5)
skallas (5)
kliuless (5)
WolfDaddy (5)
Brandon Blatcher (5)
empath (5)
The Whelk (5)
anathema (4)
jcterminal (4)
netbros (4)
loquacious (4)
chunking express (4)
zarq (4)
mattholomew (4)
Pope Guilty (4)
Trurl (4)
tranquileye (3)
plinth (3)
owillis (3)
Su (3)
machaus (3)
feelinglistless (3)
jonson (3)
caddis (3)
armoured-ant (3)
madamjujujive (3)
lazaruslong (3)
divabat (3)
cthuljew (3)
carter (2)
Pretty_Generic (2)
Stan Chin (2)
nthdegx (2)
amberglow (2)
moz (2)
dejah420 (2)
Ufez Jones (2)
mediareport (2)
homunculus (2)
tilt (2)
jeremias (2)
KevinSkomsvold (2)
kirkaracha (2)
geoff. (2)
monju_bosatsu (2)
Voyageman (2)
mcsweetie (2)
davehat (2)
anastasiav (2)
paladin (2)
GriffX (2)
crunchland (2)

Science Journalism Award winners

2013 Science Journalism Award winners from the American Association for the Advancement of Science: [via Romenesko] [more inside]
posted by mediareport on Nov 6, 2013 - 4 comments

 

"We’re allowing a whole new level of intelligence in the networks...We can take a copy of everything coming through our switch and dump it off to the FBI."

The Surveillance Catalog: Where Governments Get Their Spying Tools The Wall Street Journal has obtained a "trove" of documents from the secretive retail market in surveillance technology sold to world governments, and has created a searchable database for your enjoyment. "Among the most controversial technologies on display at the conference were essentially computer-hacking tools to enable government agents to break into people's computers and cellphones, log their keystrokes and access their data..." E.g., FinFisher installs malware by sending fake software updates for Blackberry and other devices; VUPEN's Exploits for Law Enforcement Agencies "aim to deliver exclusive exploit codes for undisclosed vulnerabilities" in software from Microsoft, Apple and others. [more inside]
posted by mediareport on Nov 20, 2011 - 37 comments

Page: 1