Monday, March 30, 2020

Microsoft Releases February 2020 Security Updates |

Microsoft Releases February 2020 Security Updates | | IT Security News

Beauty and the Breach: Estée Lauder Exposes 440 Million Records in Unprotected Database

Cosmetic company Estée Lauder exposed 440 million records to the Internet in a database that was left accessible without proper protection, a security researcher...

Switzerland Investigating Alleged CIA, German Front Company

Swiss authorities said Tuesday they have opened an investigation into allegations a Zug, Switzerland-based maker of encryption devices was a front operated by the...

Microsoft Patches IE Zero-Day, 98 Other Vulnerabilities

Microsoft’s Patch Tuesday updates for February 2020 address 99 vulnerabilities, including an Internet Explorer zero-day reportedly exploited by a threat group known as DarkHotel. Microsoft...

US, German Spies Plundered Global Secrets Via Swiss Encryption Firm: Report

US and German intelligence services raked in the top secret communications of governments around the world for decades through their hidden control of a...

Equifax Breach is the Latest of Many Hacks Linked to China

In 2014, the Obama administration accused five Chinese military agents of targeting Pittsburgh-area industrial companies including Westinghouse Electric, Alcoa and U.S. Steel. Since then,...

Adobe Patches 42 Vulnerabilities Across Five Products

Adobe’s February 2020 Patch Tuesday updates fix a total of 42 vulnerabilities across the company’s Framemaker, Acrobat and Reader, Flash Player, Digital Editions and...

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Silver Leaching: the green fabric byproduct that is killing the seas

Christian Eidem, Chair of Life Materials, welcomed the recent report by the Swedish Water Board: “There is a growing demand for natural fabrics and that demand will continue to grow. But not all natural fabrics are the same.” Anders Finsson, the Senior Environmental Advisor of the Swedish Water & Wastewater Association (Svenskt Vatten), presented their findings at the recent Biocides conference in Vienna. The key finding in the report is that many so called green fabrics use metal, especially silver, to allow them to have less odour and therefore require fewer washes.