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Thursday, August 17, 2017
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Many fear being outed from photos, but now the real cyber game against "alt-right" begins.
The "demake" trend gets twisted with a touch of ARG (alternate reality game) panache.
Friends and family haven't heard from Marcus Hutchins in almost 24 hours.
Russian security firms' metadata found in files, according to WikiLeaks and others.
Square spokeswoman: “We have no comment on this.”
Darth Maul vs. Yoda. X-Wing vs.

TIE Fighter.

A running tauntaun vs. a stormtrooper's face.
Twitter is suing the U.S. Department of Homeland Security and alleging the government is misusing an investigative tool as part of an internal witch-hunt to uncover who is behind a Twitter account critical of the immigration service.The lawsuit, filed on Thursday in California, comes on the heels of a report that visitors to the U.S. could soon be routinely asked to hand over email and social media account passwords to the immigration service.[ Have a tech story to share? If we publish it, we’ll send you a $50 American Express gift card — and keep you anonymous. Send it to offtherecord@infoworld.com. | We've all been there: 7 hardware horror stories from the help desk. | Follow Off the Record on Twitter and subscribe to the newsletter. ]In its lawsuit, Twitter says that U.S. Department of Homeland Security and U.S. Customs and Border Protection have demanded it hand over information regarding the @alt_uscis Twitter account.To read this article in full or to leave a comment, please click here
Either way, this shows how difficult it is to maintain bulletproof operational security.
It seems unlikely any directive has come down from the Trump administration.
Rep.

Ted Lieu and others ask Chaffetz and Cummings to look into "troubling reports."
Two senators have written to the U.S.

Department of Defense about reports that President Donald Trump may still be using an old unsecured Android phone, including to communicate through his Twitter account.“While it is important for the President to have the ability to communicate electronically, it is equally important that he does so in a manner that is secure and that ensures the preservation of presidential records,” Tom Carper, a Democrat from Delaware, and Claire McCaskill, a Democrat from Missouri, wrote in the letter, which was made public Monday.To read this article in full or to leave a comment, please click here
He registered domains years ago, leaving personal data exposed—like lots of people.