The words “chaos” and “engineering” aren’t usually found together. After all, good engineers keep chaos at bay. Yet lately software developers are deploying what they loosely call “chaos” in careful amounts to strengthen their computer systems by revealing hidden flaws. The results aren’t perfect – anything chaotic can’t offer guarantees– but the techniques are often surprisingly effective, at least some of the time, and that makes them worthwhile.
To read this article in full, please click here
UK police reveal they are running fake DDoS-for-hire sites to collect details on cybercriminals
There's bad news if you're someone who is keen to launch a Distributed Denial-of-Service (DDoS) attack to boot a website...
Microsoft Fixes Security Flaw in Windows Screenshot Tools
Information disclosure vulnerability aCropalypse could enable malicious actors to recover sections of screenshots Read More
Three Variants of IcedID Malware Discovered
The new variants hint that considerable effort is going into the future of IcedID and its codebase Read More
New MacStealer Targets Catalina, Newer MacOS Versions
The malware can extract information from documents, browser cookies and login information Read More
Can zero trust be saved?
Graham Cluley Security News is sponsored this week by the folks at Kolide. Thanks to the great team there for...
Part of Twitter source code leaked on GitHub
Part of Twitter’s source code has been leaked and posted on GitHub by an unknown user. GitHub took down the...