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Gonzalo San Gil, PhD.

Why Linux is still better than Windows Windows | InfoWorld - 0 views

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    "Linux still beats Windows Windows Microsoft's release of Windows Windows has added a new wrinkle to the eternal "Windows versus Linux" discussions online. And recently a Linux redditor took the time to install Windows Windows and do some exploring. While he found Windows Windows to be a prettier version of Windows, it wasn't long before he realized that Linux still beats Windows as a desktop operating system. deathmatch 5 battle fight contest arm wrestle challenge Review: WebEx and GoToMeeting meet their match Adobe Connect and Zoom lead six mostly stellar Web conferencing services for desktops and mobile devices Read Now R3D3MPTWindowsN posted his thoughts in the Linux subreddit:"
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    "Linux still beats Windows Windows Microsoft's release of Windows Windows has added a new wrinkle to the eternal "Windows versus Linux" discussions online. And recently a Linux redditor took the time to install Windows Windows and do some exploring. While he found Windows Windows to be a prettier version of Windows, it wasn't long before he realized that Linux still beats Windows as a desktop operating system. deathmatch 5 battle fight contest arm wrestle challenge Review: WebEx and GoToMeeting meet their match Adobe Connect and Zoom lead six mostly stellar Web conferencing services for desktops and mobile devices Read Now R3D3MPTWindowsN posted his thoughts in the Linux subreddit:"
Gonzalo San Gil, PhD.

OS showdown: Windows Windows Windows Linux | TechRadar - 2 views

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    "By Neil Mohr 2 days agoOperating systems Redmond's new OS goes toe-to-toe with Linux"
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    "By Neil Mohr 2 days agoOperating systems Redmond's new OS goes toe-to-toe with Linux"
Gonzalo San Gil, PhD.

Los cajeros dejarán de tener WIndows XP pronto... - 0 views

    • Gonzalo San Gil, PhD.
       
      # ! #Linux, sin duda. Cuestión de #Seguridad.
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    [La industria ATM (ATMIA por sus siglas en inglés) está dudosa para decidir cuál será el futuro de todos los cajeros a nivel mundial, los cuales utilizan para operar como sistema operativo base Windows XP de Microsoft, con un riesgo tremendo por esa retirada del soporte y que a pesar de ser un sistema capado, podría presentar problemas de seguridad ...]
Paul Merrell

Forget Apple vs. the FBI: WhatsApp Just Switched on Encryption for a Billion People | WIRED - 0 views

  • For most of the past six weeks, the biggest story out of Silicon Valley was Apple’s battle with the FBI over a federal order to unlock the iPhone of a mass shooter. The company’s refusal touched off a searing debate over privacy and security in the digital age. But this morning, at a small office in Mountain View, California, three guys made the scope of that enormous debate look kinda small. Mountain View is home to WhatsApp, an online messaging service now owned by tech giant Facebook, that has grown into one of the world’s most important applications. More than a billion people trade messages, make phone calls, send photos, and swap videos using the service. This means that only Facebook itself runs a larger self-contained communications network. And today, the enigmatic founders of WhatsApp, Brian Acton and Jan Koum, together with a high-minded coder and cryptographer who goes by the pseudonym Moxie Marlinspike, revealed that the company has added end-to-end encryption to every form of communication on its service.
  • This means that if any group of people uses the latest version of WhatsApp—whether that group spans two people or ten—the service will encrypt all messages, phone calls, photos, and videos moving among them. And that’s true on any phone that runs the app, from iPhones to Android phones to Windows phones to old school Nokia flip phones. With end-to-end encryption in place, not even WhatsApp’s employees can read the data that’s sent across its network. In other words, WhatsApp has no way of complying with a court order demanding access to the content of any message, phone call, photo, or video traveling through its service. Like Apple, WhatsApp is, in practice, stonewalling the federal government, but it’s doing so on a larger front—one that spans roughly a billion devices.
  • The FBI and the Justice Department declined to comment for this story. But many inside the government and out are sure to take issue with the company’s move. In late 2014, WhatsApp encrypted a portion of its network. In the months since, its service has apparently been used to facilitate criminal acts, including the terrorist attacks on Paris last year. According to The New York Times, as recently as this month, the Justice Department was considering a court case against the company after a wiretap order (still under seal) ran into WhatsApp’s end-to-end encryption. “The government doesn’t want to stop encryption,” says Joseph DeMarco, a former federal prosecutor who specializes in cybercrime and has represented various law enforcement agencies backing the Justice Department and the FBI in their battle with Apple. “But the question is: what do you do when a company creates an encryption system that makes it impossible for court-authorized search warrants to be executed? What is the reasonable level of assistance you should ask from that company?”
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