99.9 of transactions
Were sent without fraud.
Have these people not heard of uptime requirements or an SLA?
Advanced persistent threat group (APT) Budworm has shifted targets after hitting the Middle East, Europe and Asia, and was caught this week trying to break into the systems of an unnamed US state legislature. Symantec's Threat Hunter team reported the intrusion, saying it has all the hallmarks of an attack from Chinese-linked …
I was reading just the other day about another successful ransomware attack that followed the usual profile -- a bit of social engineering drives a vulnerable system to a website that's able to download malware to the target system and so on.
When are we going to learn that allowing remote execution of any code is likely to cause problems? The problem is never Chinese this or Russian that (often the puerps tend to live in more prosaic places like Southhampton but that doesn't make for good news copy). The problem is that we're still designing and distributing lousy code that breaks all sorts of fundamental design rules. "They" know this and seem to be hardening their systems, why can't "we"?
The only case I can think of where removing a political sign isn't technically benefitting the public is if they're on the property of the person who placed the sign or gave permission for it. Most are in public right-of-ways, where legally they're classified as litter. I really wish they were specifically called out as illegal "street spam" and prosecuted. It's not like someone will say "hey, I've seen 200 signs for ____, therefore I should vote for them".
At least the corrugated plastic ones can be glued together to make pretty good boffer shields. I picked up a bunch after the last election.