September, 2013

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SimpleRisk 20130915-01 Cross Site Request Forgery / Cross Site Scripting

SimpleRisk version 20130915-01 suffers from cross site request forgery and cross site scripting vulnerabilities…. Read More

Use Quick Look from the trackpad in OS X

You can also use Apple’s Quick Look feature from a trackpad…. Read More

CDW study underscores ongoing gap in mobile management strategies

CDW’s latest Mobility at Work study suggests current efforts to support workers using personal devices on the job fall short of what’s needed…. Read More

Principal sues students over parody Facebook, Twitter accounts

An Oregon middle school educator tries to paint his mocking students as hackers in order to bring an action against them under the Computer Fraud and Abuse Act…. Read More

How BlackBerry Blew It

schnell writes “The Globe and Mail is running a fascinating in-depth report on how BlackBerry went from the world leader in smartphones to a company on the brink of collapse. It paints a picture of a company with deep engineering talent but hamstrung by arrogance, indecision, slowness to embrace change, and a lack of internal accountability. From the story: ‘”The problem wasn’t that we stopped listening to customers,” said one former RIM insider. “We believed we knew better what customers needed long term than they did.”‘”… Read More

Bottoms up! Brew your own beer with this countertop box

Just add water, grain, and hops. The PicoBrew Zymatic can serve up your homemade brew with minimal hassle and cleaning…. Read More

Engineers write programming language to help build synthetic DNA

Chemists could soon turn to a standardized set of instructions on how to program molecular interaction in a test tube or cell…. Read More

GreenBytes’ chairman and CEO resigns

Sudden goodbye…

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How J.J. Abrams can make ‘Star Wars’ great again

The Sincerely Truman ad agency offers up four simple rules for J.J. Abrams to follow to make “Star Wars” special once again…. Read More

Engineers Invent Programming Language To Build Synthetic DNA

vinces99 writes “Chemists soon could be able to use a structured set of instructions to ‘program’ how DNA molecules interact in a test tube or cell. A team led by the University of Washington has developed a programming language for chemistry that it hopes will streamline efforts to design a network that can guide the behavior of chemical-reaction mixtures in the same way that embedded electronic controllers guide cars, robots and other devices. In medicine, such networks could serve as smart drug deliverers or disease detectors at the cellular level.”… Read More

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