Adult backdoor passwords
We don't use that database management system at all for any of our programs," David Yakimischak, CTO at Connective Rx, told us via email ZDNet also reached out to Amarin, the maker of the Vascepa drug, also seeking help in tracking down the database owner or any other additional information, but Amarin did not return our Mentor argues that whoever left that database open -- may it be PSKW or one of its partners -- has violated HIPAA, and may be in line for a hefty fine for failing to encrypt the patient data it had stored on the database server, a HIPAA golden rule.
However, Dissent, the administrator of Data Breaches.net, a website dedicated to tracking data breaches and HIPAA violations, told ZDNet that just because a system stores medical information, it doesn't mean it's necessarily covered by HIPAA.
In Facebook's case, hundreds of millions of users are thought to have been affected.
Apple engineers would rather quit their jobs than be forced to create an i Phone backdoor, according to a new report.
In order to create a secure password, you should consider avoiding easy keyboard patterns -- such as 'qwerty' or '123', mix capital and lower-case letters, and keep them varied.
A difficult-to-guess memorable word, such as a book character or favorite food would work better than 'password' or 'letmein', and switching word orders will boost the security of your online accounts further.
If necessary, the Cupertino company will take it all the way to the Supreme Court.
Should it lose, some Apple engineers would rather walk out than compromise the software they’ve created.
When we reached out to PSKW, the company denied owning any such database."The database referenced in the recent media article is not a database that we maintain or even have access to.This issue has been fixed and we have seen no evidence of improper access to or misuse of the affected passwords.” It’s unclear exactly how many users have been affected by this security snafu: Google would only say that it relates to a “subset of G Suite” customers. Frey’s team also spotted a separate but similar security issue, dating back to the start of this year.“As we were troubleshooting new G Suite customer sign-up flows, we discovered that starting in January 2019 we had inadvertently stored a subset of unhashed passwords in our secure encrypted infrastructure,” she explained.The database contained information on 391,649 prescriptions for a drug named Vascepa; used for lowering triglycerides (fats) in adults that are on a low-fat and low-cholesterol diet.Additionally, the database also contained the collective information of over 78,000 patients who were prescribed Vascepa in the past.