The number of organizations that have been hit by hackers reads like a ‘who’s who’ of just about every major operation on the planet. The list includes retail giants, the US military and one of the world’s largest employers, the UK’s National Health Service. That said hacks have become so common we’ve almost become accustomed to the implications – identity theft, financial loss and the sale of our personal details.
Such as been the far reaching influence of technology that today a measure of success is the technology we use whether it’s the latest smartphone or a device with supercomputing power. That said, the rapid pace of change that follows technology advancements means we are also more open to cyber mishaps and hacks that can have a huge impact on our lives, and in the most extreme cases bring life itself it to a juddering halt.
Nothing is ever deleted on a computer. Even though delete functions exist the data still remains somewhere in the computer, whether on the hard drive or in obscure files tucked away deep in the operating system. Recovering deleted internet history is quite straightforward if you know what you’re doing. And if you do want to know what you’re doing, read on.
There are many reasons why you would want to recover deleted internet histories. These range from anxious parents worried about whether their children are visiting inappropriate websites or being sucked into some nefarious underworld, to simply wanting to recover the forgotten URL of a website you used which was useful, but you thought you’d never visit again, until you remembered it.
Hacking Facebook accounts has been commonplace since the beginning of the Facebook era and, of course, one of the preferred methods for implementing social engineering attacks. However, some of these scams are in fact just a small part of a much bigger online advertising pricing system, in which webmasters aim to get more money from their web traffic.
Comments in the news over the past week have suggested that antivirus software is dead. It’s not true and is actually a dangerous claim to make. Read on for an explanation and understand why you need to stay protected.
A recent widely reported news story said that antivirus is dead. Such a statement is disingenuous and irresponsible at the very least. It would have been far more accurate to say many antivirus solutions are based on signature-based virus detection and signature-based detection is no longer enough.
BullGuard Mobile Security is a cutting–edge app that delivers next generation security to protect users against a wide range of threats. It offers industry-leading defence to safeguard against the damage than can arise from loss or theft and provides an array of powerful tools unmatched by competitors.
BullGuard Mobile Security is easy-to-use, provides intuitive operation and doesn’t drain batteries. The app also includes BullGuard Mobile Security Manager, a web-based platform that provides remote access to devices, and answers the problems of safeguarding data faced by today’s mobile users.
BullGuard is extremely proud to announce a partnership with the anti-bullying charity, BeatBullying. Both real-world and cyber-bullying are real threats that need to be stopped. BeatBullying works hard internationally to do just that, believing that no one should have to endure the pain, fear or isolation of being bullied.
Given that Facebook is now one of the largest social networking platforms in the world, it is also an opportunity provider for various social engineering attacks, and the perfect platform from which to spread rogue software.
The hack seemingly doesn’t affect people who only use Bitly as a basic link-shortening service.
It’s expected that the hack will mainly cause problems for website publishers who use Bitly to share and track story links.But it does affect registered users who use tools like saved links, stat tracking and social network sharing.