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 veryhotthread  Author  Topic: Stuff & Nonsense  (Read 48093 times)
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« Reply #10440 on: Apr 10th, 2014, 10:47am »

WELL ~ GOOD MORNING CRYSTAL ~ TODOS CASEBOOK ~ THAT ONE CAUGHT MY EYE AND OF COURSE SCRATCHED THE HUMOR ZONE IN ME ~ IT JUST SEEMED TO FIT THE PATTERN OF THE "MIRAGE MEN" cool...WELL...INDEED SOME OF THOSE CRAFTY MARKETEERS IN THIS ENDEAVOR ~ BASICALLY ~ IT SEEMED MULTIFACETED IN IT'S APPLICATION grin grin grin...
HAVING SAID THE ABOVE ~ I WOULD BE REMISS IN MY DUTIES IF I DO NOT SAY ONCE AGAIN wink

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« Reply #10441 on: Apr 10th, 2014, 10:57am »

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« Reply #10442 on: Apr 10th, 2014, 8:17pm »

Just a note--- Back in the work-force full time for awhile. I'll probably be a little scarce on here.

Behave yourselves!

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« Reply #10443 on: Apr 10th, 2014, 8:32pm »

Z grin grin grin

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« Reply #10444 on: Apr 10th, 2014, 8:33pm »

on Apr 10th, 2014, 8:17pm, Swamprat wrote:
Just a note--- Back in the work-force full time for awhile. I'll probably be a little scarce on here.

Behave yourselves!

grin



Hey Swamprat cheesy

We'll try to behave but you better not be too scarce.

Crystal


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« Reply #10445 on: Apr 11th, 2014, 09:59am »

Wired

How Heartbleed Broke the Internet — And Why It Can Happen Again

By Robert McMillan
04.11.14 6:30 am

Stephen Henson is responsible for the tiny piece of software code that rocked the internet earlier this week.

The key moment arrived at about 11 o’clock on New Year’s Eve, 2011. With 2012 just minutes away, Henson received the code from Robin Seggelmann, a respected academic who’s an expert in internet protocols. Henson reviewed the code — an update for a critical internet security protocol called OpenSSL — and by the time his fellow Britons were ringing in the New Year, he had added it to a software repository used by sites across the web.

Two years would pass until the rest of the world discovered this, but this tiny piece of code contained a bug that would cause massive headaches for internet companies worldwide, give conspiracy theorists a field day, and, well, undermine our trust in the internet. The bug is called Heartbleed, and it’s bad. People have used it to steal passwords and usernames from Yahoo. It could let a criminal slip into your online bank account. And in theory, it could even help the NSA or China with their surveillance efforts.

It’s no surprise that a small bug would cause such huge problems. What’s amazing, however, is that the code that contained this bug was written by a team of four coders that has only one person contributing to it full-time. And yet Henson’s situation isn’t an unusual one. It points to a much larger problem with the design of the internet. Some of its most important pieces are controlled by just a handful of people, many of whom aren’t paid well — or aren’t paid at all. And that needs to change. Heartbleed has shown — so very clearly — that we must add more oversight to the internet’s underlying infrastructure. We need a dedicated and well-funded engineering task force overseeing not just online encryption but many other parts of the net.

The sad truth is that open source software — which underpins vast swathes of the net — has a serious sustainability problem. While well-known projects such as Linux, Mozilla, and the Apache web server enjoy hundreds of millions of dollars of funding, there are many other important projects that just don’t have the necessary money — or people — behind them. Mozilla, maker of the Firefox browser, reported revenues of more than $300 million in 2012. But the OpenSSL Software Foundation, which raises money for the project’s software development, has never raised more than $1 million in a year; its developers have never all been in the same room. And it’s just one example.

In some ways, there’s a bug in the open source ecosystem. Projects start when developers need to fix a particular problem, and when they open source their solution, it’s instantly available to everyone. If the problem they address is common, the software can become wildly popular in a flash — whether there is someone in place to maintain the project or not. So some projects never get the full attention from developers they deserve. “I think that is because people see and touch Linux, and they see and touch their browsers, but users never see and touch a cryptographic library,” says Steve Marquess, one of the OpenSSL foundation’s partners.

Another Popular, Unfunded Project

Take another piece of software you’ve probably never heard of called Dnsmasq. It was kicked off in the late 1990s by a British systems administrator named Simon Kelley. He was looking for a way for his Netscape browser to tell him whenever his dial-up modem had become disconnected from the internet. Scroll forward 15 years and 30,000 lines of code, and now Dnsmasq is a critical piece of network software found in hundreds of millions of Android mobile phones and consumer routers.

Kelley quit his day job only last year when he got a nine-month contract to do work for Comcast, one of several gigantic internet service providers that ships his code in its consumer routers. He doesn’t know where his paycheck will come from in 2015, and he says he has sympathy for the OpenSSL team, developing critical and widely used software with only minimal resources. “There is some responsibility to be had in writing software that is running as root or being exposed to raw network traffic in hundreds of millions of systems,” he says. Fifteen years ago, if there was a bug in his code, he’d have been the only person affected. Today, it would be felt by hundreds of millions. “With each release, I get more nervous,” he says.

Money doesn’t necessarily buy good code, but it pays for software audits and face-to-face meetings, and it can free up open-source coders from their day jobs. All of this would be welcome at the OpenSSL project, which has never had a security audit, Marquess says. Most of the Foundation’s money comes from companies asking for support or specific development work. Last year, only $2,000 worth of donations came in with no strings attached. “Because we have to produce specific deliverables that doesn’t leave us the latitude to do code audits, security reviews, refactoring: the unsexy activities that lead to a quality code base,” he says.

more after the jump:
http://www.wired.com/2014/04/heartbleedslesson/

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« Reply #10446 on: Apr 11th, 2014, 10:03am »

Japan Times

Cabinet OKs new energy policy, kills no-nuclear goal

by Reiji Yoshida
Staff Writer

11 April 2014

The Cabinet of Prime Minister Shinzo Abe on Friday officially abandoned the zero-nuclear goal of the previous administration by adopting a new basic energy policy that pledges to push for restarting the reactors idled in the wake of the 2011 Fukushima meltdowns.

The new Basic Energy Plan, revised about every three years, is a clear departure from the zero-nuclear policy set by the Democratic Party of Japan-led government, which pledged to abolish all nuclear power plants by the 2030s.

The new plan, which sets policies for the next 20 years, described nuclear power as one of the key “base-load electricity sources,” a term the government uses to describe types that can stably generate power at a low cost 24 hours a day.

The government will “promote reactivation of nuclear reactors” if they clear the new safety tests laid out by the Nuclear Regulation Authority, the 78-page policy paper states. Those tests are based on standards established by the NRA after the Fukushima meltdowns.

The NRA is conducting tests on reactors 1 and 2 of the Sendai Nuclear Power Plant in Satsuma Sendai in Kagoshima Prefecture, and they might become the first to restart since the Fukushima crisis began, possibly in August or later.

The new policy also says the government will “lower as much as possible” Japan’s dependency on nuclear power and push for the development of more renewable energies, including wind, geothermal heat and solar power, in particular over the next three years.

The paper, however, avoided setting a specific goal for a desirable ratio of energy sources for Japan, including oil, gas, nuclear power and renewable energy.

At a news conference Friday, Minister of Economy, Trade and Industry Toshimitsu Motegi said he would like to set such a goal “as soon as possible” and that “it won’t take two or three years,” ministry officials said.

At a daily news briefing, Chief Cabinet Secretary Yoshihide Suga said: “For the next three years, we will make (development) of renewable energy a top priority. Then we will draw up a plan for the best mix.”

But overall, the Basic Energy Plan focuses mainly on Japan’s need to secure stable sources, including nuclear, despite the public’s clear anti-nuclear sentiment.

While many Japanese are opposed to reactivating atomic power plants, anti-nuclear parties and candidates have performed poorly in recent major elections, including the 2012 Lower House election, the 2013 Upper House poll and the 2014 Tokyo gubernatorial race.

This has given momentum to the Cabinet of Prime Minister Shinzo Abe, who has pledged to restart reactors once they clear the NRA’s new safety standards.

Abe has made the economy his priority and is also pushing to export Japanese nuclear technologies abroad.

The cost of imported fuel has increased by ¥3.6 trillion a year from the pre-Fukushima crisis level. This has posed a major macroeconomic problem for Japan, the new energy policy paper states.

The paper particularly emphasizes Japan’s heavy dependence on fossil fuels imported from the Middle East, arguing “securing stable energy is indispensable for national security.”

“(Japan’s) dependency on fossil fuels has increased to about 90 percent from the pre-(Fukushima) disaster level of 60 percent as far as electricity is concerned,” the paper states.

All 48 of Japan’s commercial nuclear reactors are still shut down.

http://www.japantimes.co.jp/news/2014/04/11/national/cabinet-oks-new-energy-policy-kills-no-nuclear-goal/#.U0gDspDn-1s

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« Reply #10447 on: Apr 11th, 2014, 11:20am »

HEY CRYSTAL ~ TODOS AMIGOS ~ JUST WANTED TO WISH EVERYONE ~ TO HAVE A GOOD DAY CUZZZZ...

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« Reply #10448 on: Apr 11th, 2014, 9:54pm »

I smell a Turtle
The Real Reason The Rancher is wanted off the Land..


http://www.infowars.com/breaking-sen-harry-reid-behind-blm-land-grab-of-bundy-ranch/

it Daniels
Infowars.com
April 11, 2014

The Bureau of Land Management, whose director was Sen. Harry Reid’s (D-Nev.) former senior adviser, has purged documents from its web site stating that the agency wants Nevada rancher Cliven Bundy’s cattle off of the land his family has worked for over 140 years in order to make way for solar panel power stations.

Deleted from BLM.gov but reposted for posterity by the Free Republic, the BLM document entitled “Cattle Trespass Impacts” directly states that Bundy’s cattle “impacts” solar development, more specifically the construction of “utility-scale solar power generation facilities” on “public lands.”

“Non-Governmental Organizations have expressed concern that the regional mitigation strategy for the Dry Lake Solar Energy Zone utilizes Gold Butte as the location for offsite mitigation for impacts from solar development, and that those restoration activities are not durable with the presence of trespass cattle,” the document states.

nother BLM report entitled Regional Mitigation Strategy for the Dry Lake Solar Energy Zone (BLM Technical Note 444) reveals that Bundy’s land in question is within the “Dry Lake Solar Energy Zone and surrounding area” which is part of a broad U.S. Department of Energy program for “Solar Energy Development in Six Southwestern States” on land “managed” by BLM.

“In 2012, the BLM and the U.S. Department of Energy published the Final Programmatic Environmental Impact Statement (PEIS) for Solar Energy Development in Six Southwestern States,” the report reads. “The Final Solar Programmatic Environmental Impact Statement assessed the impact of utility-scale solar energy development on public lands in the six southwestern states of Arizona, California, Colorado, Nevada, New Mexico, and Utah.”
Dry Lake Solar Energy Zone and surrounding area (Click to enlarge.)

Dry Lake Solar Energy Zone and surrounding area (Click to enlarge.)

“The Approved Resource Management Plan Amendments/Record of Decision (ROD) for Solar Energy Development in Six Southwestern States implemented a comprehensive solar energy program for public lands in those states and incorporated land use allocations and programmatic and SEZ-specific design features into land use plans in the six-state study area.”

Back in 2012, the New American reported that Harry Reid’s son, Rory Reid, was the chief representative for a Chinese energy firm planning to build a $5-billion solar plant on public land in Laughlin, Nevada.

And journalist Marcus Stern with Reuters also reported that Sen. Reid was heavily involved in the deal as well.

“[Reid] and his oldest son, Rory, are both involved in an effort by a Chinese energy giant, ENN Energy Group, to build a $5 billion solar farm and panel manufacturing plant in the southern Nevada desert,” he wrote. “Reid has been one of the project’s most prominent advocates, helping recruit the company during a 2011 trip to China and applying his political muscle on behalf of the project in Nevada.”

“His son, a lawyer with a prominent Las Vegas firm that is representing ENN, helped it locate a 9,000-acre (3,600-hectare) desert site that it is buying well below appraised value from Clark County, where Rory Reid formerly chaired the county commission.”

Although these reports are in plain view, the mainstream media has so far ignored this link.

The BLM’s official reason for encircling the Bundy family with sniper teams and helicopters was to protect the endangered desert tortoise, which the agency has previously been killing in mass due to “budget constraints.”

“A tortoise isn’t the reason why BLM is harassing a 67 year-old rancher; they want his land,” journalist Dana Loesch wrote. “The tortoise wasn’t of concern when [U.S. Senator] Harry Reid worked with BLM to literally change the boundaries of the tortoise’s habitat to accommodate the development of his top donor, Harvey Whittemore.”

“Reid is accused of using the new BLM chief as a puppet to control Nevada land (already over 84% of which is owned by the federal government) and pay back special interests,” she added. “BLM has proven that they’ve a situational concern for the desert tortoise as they’ve had no problem waiving their rules concerning wind or solar power development. Clearly these developments have vastly affected a tortoise habitat more than a century-old, quasi-homesteading grazing area.”

Thanx Harry..You are coming out smelling like Kooders on this one.. angry
« Last Edit: Apr 11th, 2014, 9:55pm by Sysconfig » User IP Logged

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« Reply #10449 on: Apr 12th, 2014, 09:58am »

on Apr 11th, 2014, 11:20am, ZETAR wrote:
HEY CRYSTAL ~ TODOS AMIGOS ~ JUST WANTED TO WISH EVERYONE ~ TO HAVE A GOOD DAY CUZZZZ...

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HEY Z!

GOOD SATURDAY MORNING TO YOU AND ALL OUR CASEBOOKERS cheesy

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« Reply #10450 on: Apr 12th, 2014, 10:00am »

Good morning Sys,

I wondered why they are doing that to Cliven Bundy.

There is supposed to be a rally today. I hope no one gets hurt.

Crystal


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« Reply #10451 on: Apr 12th, 2014, 10:04am »

Reuters

U.S. government says hackers trying to exploit 'Heartbleed' bug

By Jim Finkle
BOSTON
Fri Apr 11, 2014 5:59pm EDT


(Reuters) - The U.S. government warned banks and other businesses on Friday to be on alert for hackers seeking to steal data exposed by the "Heartbleed" bug, as a German programmer took responsibility for the widespread security crisis.

On a website for advising critical infrastructure operators about emerging cyber threats, the Department of Homeland Security asked organizations to report any Heartbleed-related attacks, adding that hackers were attempting to exploit the bug in widely used OpenSSL code by scanning targeted networks.

Federal regulators also advised financial institutions to patch and test their systems to make sure they are safe.

OpenSSL is technology used to encrypt communications, including access to email, as well as websites of big Internet companies like Facebook Inc, Google Inc and Yahoo Inc.

The bug, which surfaced Monday, allows hackers to steal data without a trace. No organization has identified itself as a victim, yet security firms say they have seen well-known hacking groups scanning the Web in search of vulnerable networks.

"While there have not been any reported attacks or malicious incidents involving this particular vulnerability at this time, it is still possible that malicious actors in cyberspace could exploit unpatched systems," said Larry Zelvin, director of the Department of Homeland Security's National Cybersecurity and Communications Integration Center, in a blog post on the White House website.

The German government released an advisory that echoed the one by Washington, describing the bug as "critical."

Technology companies spent the week searching for vulnerable OpenSSL code elsewhere, including email servers, ordinary PCs, phones and even security products.

Companies including Cisco Systems Inc, International Business Machines Corp, Intel Corp, Juniper Networks Inc, Oracle Corp Red Hat Inc have warned customers they may be at risk. Some updates are out, while others are still in the works.

That means some networks are vulnerable to attack, said Kaspersky Lab researcher Kurt Baumgartner.

"I have seen multiple networks with large user bases still unpatched today," he said. "The problem is a difficult one to solve."

OpenSSL software helps encrypt traffic with digital certificates and "keys" that keep information secure while it is in transit over the Internet and corporate networks.

The vulnerability went undetected for several years, so experts worry that hackers have likely stolen some certificates and keys, leaving data vulnerable to spying.

In their advisory, the Federal Financial Institutions Examination Council regulatory group suggested that banks consider replacing those certificates and keys.

"Financial institutions should operate with the assumption that encryption keys used on vulnerable servers are no longer viable for protecting sensitive information and should therefore strongly consider requiring users and administrators to change passwords after applying the OpenSSL patch," said the FFIEC, a consortium of regulators including the Federal Reserve and the Treasury Department.

Comodo Group, the No. 2 provider of SSL certificates, said customers have requested tens of thousands of replacements this week.

"We are very busy, but we are coping. My gut feeling is that we are going to be very busy all the way through next week," said Comodo Chief Technology Officer Robin Alden.

TAKING RESPONSIBILITY

Robin Seggelmann, a German programmer who volunteers as a developer on the OpenSSL team, said in a blog post published on Friday that he had written the faulty code responsible for the vulnerability while working on a research project at the University of Münster.

"I failed to check that one particular variable, a unit of length, contained a realistic value. This is what caused the bug, called Heartbleed," said Seggelmann, now an employee with German telecommunications provider Deutsche Telekom AG.

He said the developer who reviewed the code failed to notice the bug, which enables attackers to steal data without leaving a trace. "It is impossible to say whether the vulnerability, which has since been identified and removed, has been exploited by intelligence services or other parties," he said.

Seggelmann said such errors could be avoided in the future if OpenSSL were to get more support from developers around the world.

OpenSSL is an open source project, which means that it is supported by developers worldwide who volunteer to update and secure its code. It is not as well tended to as programs such as Linux, which is widely supported by a flourishing developer community around the globe and corporate backers.

"OpenSSL in particular still lacks the support it needs, despite being extremely widely available and used by millions. Although there are plenty of users, there are very few actively involved in the project," Seggelmann said in a post on a Deutsche Telekom website.

(Additional reporting by Haro Ten Wolde, Georgina Prodhan, Svea Herbst, Roberta Rampton and Doina Chiacu; Editing by Richard Valdmanis, Bernadette Baum and Richard Chang)


http://www.reuters.com/article/2014/04/11/us-cybersecurity-internet-bug-idUSBREA3804U20140411

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« Reply #10452 on: Apr 12th, 2014, 10:07am »

Culture Map Houston

Mysterious Mars lights cover up? UFO enthusiasts not buying NASA's sudden rush to explain phenomenon

By Tyler Rudick

4.11.14 | 9:04 am

NASA hasn't had a week like this since Viking 1 photographed the so-called "Face on Mars" . . .

A mysterious beam of light spotted by the Mars Curiosity rover has UFO enthusiasts over the moon, leading the space agency to release an official statement quelling Internet rumors of alien nightclubs and secret underground civilizations.

Taken April 2 and 3, the images in question feature a vertical white speck shining up from a distant Martian hilltop. NASA experts remain committed to several simple explanations, like an unusual sunlight reflection or a glitch in a camera nearly 60 million miles from Earth.

But for conspiracy theorists and alien enthusiasts, the white blips are only further photographic evidence of life on Mars — something they allege the United States government wants to keep under wraps for reasons unknown. Noted UFO bloggers like Scott C. Waring point to the manner in which the light appears to emanate directly from the barren landscape.

"This could indicate there is intelligent life below the ground and they use light as we do," Waring wrote Monday on his UFO Sightings Daily website, which includes a host of Curiosity images showing Martian rocks shaped like statues and humanoid faces.

"This is not a glare from the sun, nor is it an artifact of the photo process . . . Sure NASA could go and investigate it, but hey, they are not on Mars to discover life, but they're there to stall its discovery."

In a statement released this week after the speculation over the lights grew, Justin Maki of NASA's Jet Propulsion Laboratory insists that that white spots like these are not uncommon in the thousands of images regularly sent from the Mars rover. He says similar visual anomalies are seen by the Curiosity team "nearly every week," most of which are likely caused by cosmic rays or sunlight reflecting off rock surfaces.

Maki, who help build Curiosity's stereoscopic camera system, also notes that the white spots were only seen in one of the camera's two "eyes." As such, researchers have struggled to pinpoint the exact source of the bright light — giving UFO fans a kernel of hope.

http://houston.culturemap.com/news/city-life/04-11-14-mysterious-mars-lights-cover-up-ufo-enthusiasts-not-buying-nasas-sudden-rush-to-explain-phenomenon/

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« Reply #10453 on: Apr 12th, 2014, 3:12pm »

on Apr 12th, 2014, 10:00am, WingsofCrystal wrote:
Good morning Sys,

I wondered why they are doing that to Cliven Bundy.

There is supposed to be a rally today. I hope no one gets hurt.

Crystal




Hi wings the feds have for now backed off..
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« Reply #10454 on: Apr 13th, 2014, 10:19am »

Good morning Sys,

For now they have backed off. I wouldn't put it past them to come slinking back in a few months and start up again.

Crystal


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