Cryptography Newswire

Cryptography Newswire

Comprehensive Real-Time News Feed for Cryptography.

Results 1 - 20 of 2,167 in Cryptography

  1. A Lorentz teleprinter, used by the Nazis to transmit highly complex encrypted messages.Read the original story

    10 min ago | WBEZ-FM Chicago

    British codebreakers using modified British Typex cipher machines in Hut 6 at Bletchley Park, Milton Keynes, Buckinghamshire in 1942. Bletchley Park was the British forces' intelligence centre during WWII, where cryptographers deciphered top-secret military communiques between Hitler and his armed forces.

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  2. Museum Finds Piece Of WWII History For Sale On EBayRead the original story w/Photo

    2 hrs ago | National Public Radio

    A Lorentz teleprinter, used by the Nazis to transmit highly complex encrypted messages. The National Museum of Computing hide caption A British museum has been searching for parts of the Lorenz cipher machine, used by the Nazis in World War II to send secret messages.

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  3. JavaTpoint Launches Node.js TutorialRead the original story w/Photo

    13 hrs ago | PR Log

    ... on windows and Linux, REPL, callbacks, package manager, event loop, os, path, query string, debugger, cryptography, URL, DNS, Net, child processes, buffers, streams, file systems, global objects and web modules. Anyone with basic knowledge of ...

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  4. PCMag Digital Edition: Smart Cities, Quantum Cryptography, and Mobile ProcessorsRead the original story w/Photo

    Yesterday | PC Magazine

    Smart cities, quantum cryptography, and mobile processors: Read up on all this and more in the June issue of PC Magazine. By 2050, experts expect 70 percent of the world's population to live in cities.

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  5. Don't cut corners: Why mobile app security mattersRead the original story w/Photo

    Yesterday | Examiner.com

    ... insecure features. Mr. Wysopal explained that nearly 90% of Android applications and 80% of iOS apps possess cryptography problems and do not meet the basic security standards for applications, making them unsafe to use. Beyond coding issues, there ...

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  6. Summer Beach Reads RecommendationsRead the original story w/Photo

    Friday | Brandeis' News

    ... the person, to the large scale of a galactic empire, "Ancillary Justice" is deeply anthropological. It's about cryptography but disguised as this World War II/suspense/hijinks novel. My mother, who's an art historian, thoroughly enjoyed it.

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  7. What Are Some Things the Media Lab is Doing With Bitcoin and Blockchain?Read the original story w/Photo

    Friday | Switched

    While the Digital Currency Initiative is housed at the MIT Media Lab, it's composed of students, staff and professors from the Media Lab, the Computer Science and Artificial Intelligence Lab, and the Sloan School of Management. In total, there are roughly 40 graduate students working on about 15 different research projects in a number of areas, including cutting-edge cryptography, finance, open data and personal data platforms.

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  8. FirstNews Briefs: Huawei, Verizon, Linksys, MACOMRead the original story

    Friday | Wireless Week

    ... The new IoT Security Testing and Certification Program will test six components, including alert/logging, cryptography, authentication, communications, physical security, and platform security. Certified devices and sensors will carry the ICSA Labs' ...

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  9. IPVanish Announces "Secure Sessions," First Ever VPN PodcastRead the original story

    Friday | Freshnews

    IPVanish, the industry's only Top Tier, no log VPN provider, has announced its new podcast Secure Sessions , a series of interviews with experts and reporters discussing trends in online security, digital rights and legislation, and other encryption topics.

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  10. Study shows detailed, compromising inferences can be readily made with metadataRead the original story w/Photo

    Friday | Boing Boing

    ... C. Mitchell/Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences] Random number generators are the foundation of cryptography - that's why the NSA secretly sabotaged the RNG standard that the National Institute for Standards and Technology developed. A ...

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  11. An FBI-Proof iPhone May Be In The WorksRead the original story w/Photo

    Friday | ThinkProgress

    ... agencies] wants their life to be easy [sic]. People are scared. But we are at a point where we need [cryptography]. Do you want private health care? Do you want corporate governance? Do you want the criminals to steal phones and resell them? Do you ...

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  12. IPVanish Announces 'Secure Sessions,' First Ever VPN PodcastRead the original story

    Friday | Information Technology

    Secure Sessions has been featured on iTunes, Google Play, SoundCloud, and Spreaker, and has hosted security experts and reporters from: , who covers issues and topics in the digital security space such as hacking, cybercrime, the Apple vs. FBI debate, bitcoin, and more. "People are facing real decisions about encryption, digital rights and surveillance every day in their online lives, and the need for a niche show that helps with these decisions is evident," Gagliardi noted about the podcast.

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  13. The Unfalsifiability of Security ClaimsRead the original story

    Friday | Schneier on Security

    ... accumulate, and we have no systematic way to rank or prioritize measures. Mostly, it's true. It's true in cryptography, where we can never say that an algorithm is secure. We can either show how it's insecure, or say something like: all of these ...

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  14. Santander is letting staff use the tech behind bitcoin to send money to each otherRead the original story w/Photo

    Friday | Silicon Alley Insider

    ... on a network sign off on transactions at the time they are sent to ensure they are accurate. It uses complex cryptography to ensure records can't be altered. All this cuts out the need for records to be reconciled and makes transactions quicker, ...

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  15. Euro agencies on encryption backdoors: Create 'decryption without weakening'Read the original story w/Photo

    Thursday | CIO

    ... "Moreover, criminals can easily circumvent such weakened mechanisms and make use of the existing knowledge on cryptography to develop (or buy) their own solutions without backdoors or key escrow," they say. In other words, criminals would switch to ...

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  16. Check for Clock Tampering to Extend Licence DurationRead the original story

    Thursday May 26 | The Code Project

    ... converted to a byte-array using BitConverter, and then encrypted via the ProtectedData class in System.Security.Cryptography. system gives a warning if the user tries to delete the file (cos if they do, it'll set off the tamper alarm) This now makes ...

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  17. Kingston DataTraveler 4000 G2 64GB Encrypted USB Drive ReviewRead the original story

    Thursday May 26 | Overclockers Club

    Recently we took a look at a very good encrypted drive from Kingston, the DataTraveler 2000 , which offered very good security with ease. One of the issues with the DataTraveler 2000 was it was not FIPS certified, so if you work in a government organization it would not be allowed for use in those environments.

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  18. SANS San Jose Keynote Address to Discuss the End of Banking as We...Read the original story

    Thursday May 26 | Freshnews

    ... from replacing brick-and-mortar legacies," said Hardy. "Join me as I discuss the role of trust, connectivity, cryptography, and blockchain in the emergence of a possible new financial world order. Your economic future may depend on what you learn in ...

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  19. Retiring obsolete SHA-1 and RC4 cryptographic algorithms, SSLv3 protocolRead the original story w/Photo

    Thursday May 26 | TechTarget

    Microsoft speeds deprecation of SHA-1, Google dropping support for RC4, SSLv3, as web software publishers approach end of life for obsolete cryptographic algorithms and protocols. This summer will see the beginning of the end for some of the most obsolete cryptographic algorithms on the internet.

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  20. Here's Why Blockchains Will Change the WorldRead the original story w/Photo

    Thursday May 26 | Switched

    As early as 1981, inventors were attempting to solve the Internet's problems of privacy, security, and inclusion with cryptography. No matter how they reengineered the process, there were always leaks because third parties were involved.

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