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 Title   Date   Author   Host 

dailycaller.com

by Patrick Howley

January 17, 2014

The man formerly known as "The World's Most Wanted Hacker" told Congress that the HealthCare.gov Obamacare enrollment website clearly "did not consider security as a priority."

"It would be a hacker's wet dream to break into healthcare.gov," said Kevin Mitnick, once the world's most wanted cybercriminal and now a top cyber security consultant, in written testimony before the House Science, Space and Technology Committee. "After reading the documents provided by David Kennedy that detailed numerous security vulnerabilities associated with the healthcare.gov web site, it's clear that the management team did not consider security as a priority," Mitnick wrote.

schneier.com

January 16, 2014

We're at a crisis point now with regard to the security of embedded systems, where computing is embedded into the hardware itself -- as with the Internet of Things.

These embedded computers are riddled with vulnerabilities, and there's no good way to patch them. It's not unlike what happened in the mid-1990s, when the insecurity of personal computers was reaching crisis levels. Software and operating systems were riddled with security vulnerabilities, and there was no good way to patch them. Companies were trying to keep vulnerabilities secret, and not releasing security updates quickly. And when updates were released, it was hard -- if not impossible -- to get users to install them. This has changed over the past twenty years, due to a combination of full disclosure -- publishing vulnerabilities to force companies to issue patches quicker -- and automatic updates: automating the process of installing updates on users' computers. The results aren't perfect, but they're much better than ever before. But this time the problem is much worse, because the world is different: All of these devices are connected to the Internet. The computers in our routers and modems are much more powerful than the PCs of the mid-1990s, and the Internet of Things will put computers into all sorts of consumer devices. The industries producing these devices are even less capable of fixing the problem than the PC and software industries were.

vactruth.com

by Christina England

January 16, 2014

On January 15, 2014, Mr. John Sanders was sentenced to life in prison without parole for the murder of his 12 week-old baby daughter, Ja'Nayjah, who died just 24 days after receiving eight vaccinations in one day.

Ja'Nayjah Sanders was born a healthy, normal baby and received routine vaccinations, along with her mother, Marrie, before leaving the hospital. Two days later, at a routine checkup, the doctor told Marrie that her daughter had lost a couple of pounds since her birth and asked her to bring the baby back the next day for tests. However, the doctor appeared unconcerned and told Marrie that Ja'Nayjah was probably 'eating too much.' Instead of checking the baby over thoroughly, as one would expect, the doctor proceeded to ignore the warning signs that something could be very wrong regarding the health of this child and instead vaccinated the sick baby with the eight vaccinations listed on her vaccination card. These were the triple vaccine, the DTaP; polio; Rotavirus; hepatitis B, meningitis; and the Hib vaccination.

theblaze.com

January 15, 2014

Sen. Rand Paul (R-Ky.) made headlines Wednesday after joining Snapchat, the popular messaging app that allows users to send photos and videos that self-delete within seconds of being viewed.

"When I chat with people, I want it to disappear, and I don't want the NSA looking at my chats," he explained in an interview with TheBlaze TV's Will Cain. "So I thought, what better way to have my chats disappear than to join Snapchat?" When Cain noted that the NSA could access Snapchat's servers, Paul laughed and said: "Yeah, we kinda realize all of that. Some of this is tongue-in-cheek and lighthearted, but some of it has a more serious purpose, and that is to bring up the discussion of privacy."

business.time.com

by Sam Gustin

January 15, 2014

The FCC faces tough policy choices after a federal court struck down key aspects of the agency's open Internet rules

Open Internet advocates suffered a stinging defeat on Tuesday when a federal court struck down rules designed to prevent the nation's largest broadband service providers from charging content companies for access to Internet "fast lanes." The ruling, which was expected, is a blow to the Federal Communications Commission's ability to enforce "net neutrality," the principle that Comcast, Verizon, and AT&T shouldn't be able to favor certain Internet services at the expense of rivals. As a practical matter, the ruling by the United States Court of Appeals for the District of Columbia means that the broadband giants are now permitted to charge Netflix, Amazon and other streaming services for access to faster broadband speeds.

ronpaulinstitute.org

by Ron Paul

January 12, 2014

Congress's decline from the Founders' vision as "first among equals" in government to an echo chamber of the unitary executive, has been a slow but steady process.

In the process we have seen a steady stream of unconstitutional wars and civil liberties abuses at home. Nowhere is this decline more evident than in the stark contrast between the Congressional response to intelligence agencies' abuses during the post-Watergate era and its response to the far more serious NSA abuses uncovered in recent years.

PJ Media

by Bridget Johnson

January 10, 2014

White House opposes because people "can trust that the information that they are providing is protected by stringent security standards."

Several dozen Democrats joined a unified Republican caucus this morning in passing a bill to protect the security of consumers on Obamacare exchanges - legislation the White House vociferously opposes. The Health Exchange Security and Transparency Act of 2014, introduced by Rep. Joe Pitts (R-Pa.), would require the Department of Health and Human Services "to notify individuals, within two business days, of a breach of any security system maintained by a federal or state exchange that is known to have resulted in personally identifiable information being stolen or unlawfully accessed."

RT

January 9, 2014

Lawyers from the Justice Department have urged a judge to halt a lawsuit against the NSA's spy programs. This comes after the judge's previous ruling that the NSA's collection of metadata was likely unconstitutional and "almost Orwellian" in nature.

On Wednesday, government lawyers appealed to US District Court Judge Richard Leon to put court proceedings on hold for two lawsuits against the NSA filed by conservative legal activist, Larry Klayman. Klayman has challenged the legality of the NSA's programs that collect and store the metadata of American citizens on a massive scale. The lawyers argued that if the lawsuits were allowed to go further, they would lead to the disclosure of classified information which would represent a "significant risk" to national security. "Plaintiffs have made clear their intentions to seek discovery of this kind of still-classified information, concerning targets and subjects, participating providers, and other operational details of the challenged NSA intelligence programs," said the motion.

mashable.com

by Lorenzo Franceschi-Bicchierai

January 9, 2014

CREDO Mobile, a small California cellphone carrier with around 125,000 subscribers, became the first U.S. telephone company to release a transparency report on Thursday, ahead of AT&T, and Verizon, which have promised they'd publish their own.

After the first revelations of secret National Security Agency surveillance programs stared coming out at the beginning of the summer of 2013, Internet giants began to deny their involvement, and push for more transparency. Some companies, like Facebook, Apple and Yahoo, published their first transparency reports. Verizon, AT&T and other telecom companies, reportedly hand in all their customers' phone records to the NSA. But the companies remained practically silent for six months, except for when they answered a series of questions posed by Sen. Ed Markey (D-Mass.).

thepatriotnation.net

January 7, 2014

Facebook, the popular social network with over a billion users world wide, has just been hit with a class-action lawsuit.

The allegations, revealed in the FT, are that Facebook systematically scans the content of private messages so it can sell the data to third parties such as advertisers. Facebook's entire business model is based on the fact that it monitors what users write, like and up-load in order to sell this information on to others. I have covered some of the concerns about this in my articles 'How Facebook Exploits Your Private Information' and 'How Facebook Likes Reveal Your Intimate Secrets'. In principle, there is nothing wrong with Facebook using our data to make commercial gains. In the end, the service is free and Facebook has to make money somehow. However, my biggest concern is that the data mining activities are not as transparent as they should be.

      

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