Sitting in a day-long meeting about various security things, tuning out the presenter as i have to work on some crazy kernel compression code with "tricky" code like:
latest += *ip++;
and I totally get it right.
Next presenter puts up a slide with some C code and a security problem in it as an example. I've been doing this for decades, it should be trivial to find:
int foo (...)
unsigned char key[KEY_LENGTH];
memset(key, 0, sizeof(key));
I speak up, say "the problem is..."
Get it toally wrong. Would never have figured that one out.
Time to go eat good cheese and drink wine near the Flatiron to drown the problem of having to live with C for many more decades to come.
Update: fixed the trailing ')', that wasn't the issue...
If you want to discover the Twitter accounts of mass-murdering, child-killing psychopaths, Twitter can help.
If you follow a terrorist or terrorist organization, Twitter will suggest others for you to follow also. Gosh, thanks, Twitter!
Not sure if being trolled or hacked. Never good. Thoughts?
The message on TrueCrypt's new website got me thinking:
Using TrueCrypt is not secure as it may contain unfixed security issues
Let's isolate the first letter of each word:
(U)sing (T)rueCrypt (i)s (n)ot (s)ecure (a)s (i)t (m)ay (c)ontain (u)nfixed (s)ecurity (i)ssues
Let's spread that!
uti nsa im cu si
That is latin for
"If I wish to use the NSA"
Stay away from future Truecrypt releases. This is clearly a warning from the developers.
DRA-10: Switzerland's Black Ops in Libya | Special Operations
In our coverage of foreign Special Operations units, there is one country which is easily overlooked. When we think of SOF in the Western wo
Black Hawk Down: Original Motion Picture Soundtrack
Kaufen Sie bei Google Play im Web. Ihr Einkauf steht Ihnen sofort auf Ihrem Android-Gerät zur Verfügung – ganz ohne lästiges Synchronisieren