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Found 11 results

  1. Three billion spoofed emails sent each day A new report looking at trends in DMARC adoption shows that while take up of the identity verification technology is increasing, three billion messages per day are still spoofing the sender's identity. The study from Valimail shows that email remains a favourite attack route, implicated in over 90 percent of all cyberattacks with the pandemic providing a new focus. "Privacy laws already exist in Europe and parts of the United States, and if a company does any business in those areas, a DMARC policy at enforcem
  2. How to Tell Which Emails Quietly Track You Your emails know more about you than you might think, like when you open them or when you forward them to others. But you can reclaim your privacy. Photograph: Yulia Reznikov/Getty Images Everyone sends emails now: political parties, your book club, freelance journalists, the social networks you're signed up to, your parents, that online store that you only bought one item from a decade ago, and many, many more.
  3. Users of Microsoft Corp. email services are being targeted by a new phishing scam that sends fake messages pretending to be from FedEx Corp. and DHL International GmbH. Detailed today by security researchers from Armorblox Inc., the phishing attack is known to have targeted at least 10,000 Microsoft email users with fake links that, if followed, steal the victim’s credentials. The fake FedEx messages claim to have a document sent to the victim with the title “you have received FedEx files” while the DHL emails falsely claim that “your parcel has arrived.” In the FedEx p
  4. 'Spy pixels in emails have become endemic' The use of "invisible" tracking tech in emails is now "endemic", according to a messaging service that analysed its traffic at the BBC's request. Hey's review indicated that two-thirds of emails sent to its users' personal accounts contained a "spy pixel", even after excluding for spam. Its makers said that many of the largest brands used email pixels, with the exception of the "big tech" firms. Defenders of the trackers say they a
  5. How to Back Up Your Most Important Emails Google, Microsoft, or Apple may deliver and store your emails, but the most valuable ones deserve a second home, just in case. Photograph: Getty Images We're all used to having all our emails available in the cloud all the time, easily searchable and on all of our devices. But there are multiple points of failure to think about—what happens if something in the cloud breaks, or your connection to the internet does
  6. Hello guys, I hope I'm not posting this thread at wrong place. If I did, I apologize to the moderators! I want to hear your opinions about email providers, which are good, legit, and not scam. I don't like Gmail because it is the worst spy ever. So, I'm looking for alternatives. I know there are some other free email providers, but the problem at some of them is they very easy can terminate your account for many reasons, or for inactivity of 3 months (like Protonmail for example). Some other have a period of inactivity of 6 months (like GMX, Mai
  7. Devices from Samsung, LG, Huawei and Sony are affected. Bogus text messages aren't just being used to send you to malicious websites or crash your phone -- in some cases, they can hijack your emails. Check Point Research has discovered a vulnerability in phones from Huawei, LG, Samsung and Sony that lets attackers use custom SMS to intercept all email traffic on target devices. The attack uses the common Open Mobile Alliance version of over-the-air provisioning, a carrier technique for deploying settings to new phones, to access emails. The att
  8. Employees within Facebook have dug up “emails that appear to connect Chief Executive Mark Zuckerberg to potentially problematic privacy practices” in the course of responding to a Federal Trade Commission investigation, the Wall Street Journal reported on Wednesday, citing “people familiar with the matter.” The Journal was not able to review the emails directly, but wrote they could complicate efforts at Facebook to quickly reach a settlement with the FTC over alleged violations of a 2012 agreement known as a consent decree. That agreement resolved charges that Faceboo
  9. London's Metropolitan Police has apologised after its Twitter, emails and news pages were targeted by hackers and began pumping out a series of bizarre messages. After a series of messages late last night that read simply "test" or seemingly random letters, the police sites began using foul language with anti-police sentiment and calling for a jailed rapper to be released. "Free Digga D," said one such message. The Met Police's Twitter account has 1.22 million followers. Scotland Yard police headquarters said its internal IT
  10. Scam emails have come a long way from requests for money from far-flung lonely hearts, or investment opportunities from dubious overseas princes. These days, email scammers are cannier than ever at imitating legitimate brands to trick victims. With 26 percent of U.S. adults saying they are “almost constantly” online, according to Pew Research, this is now the most likely place for identity theft to occur. Often, ID fraud can begin with the wrong click on a scam email. How can you best prep to avoid online scams? By studyin
  11. Hackers from Cyber Berkut group are claiming to hack and leak personal emails belonging to Colonel V.M. Pushenko. of the Ukrainian Ministry of Defense. In an email one of the representative from Cyber Berkut claimed that the leaked emails contain confidential conversation between officials about ongoing conflict between Ukraine and Russia. The content of email conversation is available below: The claimed leaked emails are available here in Russian language. This is not the first time when hackers have a high profile leak. In February 13, 2014 Anonymous hackers claimed to hack and leak secre
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