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But now the Nusra Front and the other rebels move around in camouflaged trucks and on foot with guns slung over their shoulders, in some cases just 50 metres away from Israeli military outposts and Israeli farmers' fields.Some Israelis are convinced it's a matter of time before the Islamic radicals set their sights on them.
While digging around inside Kaspersky's systems, the Israeli were looking for the Moscow-based business's research into the NSA and the UK's counterparts, GCHQ.After spotting Kremlin agents, the Israelis tipped off the NSA. Unsurprisingly, Kaspersky Labs founder Eugene Kaspersky denies the substance of the NYT article: Kaspersky Lab was not involved in, and does not possess any knowledge of the intelligence operation described in the recent @NYTimes article pic.twitter.com/didzc B0650 — Eugene Kaspersky (@e_kaspersky) October 10, 2017 In the light of the ongoing scandal, it's hardly surprising that security vendors are taking a long, hard look at their code review policies – particularly any code that government agents can examine for exploitable bugs to use remotely against customers.Symantec was the first to jump, with its CEO Greg Clark telling Reuters this week it will no longer let governments inspect its source code.PS: Kaspersky just opened a research lab in Israel. The Israeli Air Force celebrated Family Day on its official Facebook page with photos of military members and their families, including a gay air force officer and his husband.Another wrote, “You’re the air force, not some party of crazy people!!!
” The air force was having none of that and decided to show exactly who they are to the haters.
As cyber-security expert Matt "Pwn All The Things" Tait put it: Starting with: if this is true, some "current and former US officials" just leaked and blew a highly classified Israeli counter-intelligence op. — Pwn ██ ██ ███ (b)(5) (@pwnallthethings) October 10, 2017 As we noted last week, antivirus packages can pose a huge risk to organizations, not least the NSA, because if a scan of someone's computer yields something that looks like a threat, such as a freshly developed exploit or piece of spyware, it's uploaded to the AV vendor's cloud for analysis.
If an attacker were able to infiltrate those backend systems, with or without cooperation, they would be able to rifle through collected sensitive documents and snatch copies of any samples.
Clark said: “Saying, ‘Okay, we’re going to let people crack it open and grind all the way through it and see how it all works’” poses an unacceptable risk to customers.
® It's now claimed Kaspersky deliberately engineered its software to allow Russian snoops at the FSB to use it as a global search engine.
The Syrian government is 'not our cup of tea,' said Gabi Kuniel, an Israeli who tends vineyards recently damaged by mortar shells when the violence spilled over to the Israeli-held side of the strategic Golan Heights.