Chrome 66, due out in April of next year, will start warning users after a crash, telling them that injected code is the culprit for their issues, and then helping them remove the specific software. In July 2018, Chrome 68 for Windows will start blocking code injected by third-party software. If that keeps Chrome from launching, the browser will restart and allow it, but will also request that the user remove the software. In January of 2019, Chrome 72 will block apps that try to inject code automatically, no questions asked (though some software will still be allowed, like accessibility software, input method editors and Microsoft-signed code).
Share This: A researcher has found an often-misconfigured protocol puts sex toys, heart monitors, and even oil pipelines and particle accelerators at risk being easily hacked.
Share This: [ad_1] This isn’t the first in-house brand Amazon has created. It has several, all of which are aimed at being affordable, and The Fix is no different. Footwear News, which first reported the label’s launch, claims that items in the collection will start around $50 but will not be priced higher than $140. […]
Share This:Northern Lincolnshire and Goole NHS Foundation Trust blames “a misconfiguration of the firewall” for a cyberattack which resulted in 2,800 appointment cancellations.