Malwarebytes released an update today for its component package that fixes the problem with Windows 7 stations freezing. The problem was manifesting on systems with the Web Protection feature enabled in the security solution.
US-based Ring executives and engineers were granted overreaching access to “unfiltered, round-the-clock live feeds from some customer cameras.”
I was a true nerd growing up in the 1980s—not in the hipster way but in the 10-pound-issue-of-Computer-Shopper-under-my-arm way (these things were seriously huge). I was thoroughly addicted to BBSes (Bulletin Board Systems) by the time I was 10. Maybe it’s no surprise I ended up as a technical director for a science and tech site.
Have I Been Pwned, the breach notification service that serves as a bellwether for the security of login credentials, has just gotten its hands on its biggest data haul ever—a list that includes almost 773 million unique email addresses and 21 million unique passwords that were used to log in to third-party sites.
Since the middle of December 2018, numerous complaints have been pouring in that state Windows 7 had started freezing after a component of Malwarebytes was upgraded to a new version. Once users, disabled the Malwarebytes, Windows 7 would not longer freeze.
According to Ookla’s latest fixed broadband report, the fastest major US city is Kansas City on 159/127Mbps and the fastest state is New Jersey on 121/56Mbps.
Bethesda’s system started sharing support tickets with everyone on the Fallout 76 support forum, which meant personal information was also being shared including names and addresses. Bethesda has since resolved the problem without explanation.