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Contents contributed and discussions participated by magh schmitz

magh schmitz

NORTON SCIENTIFIC SCAM l Blogger - 0 views

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    NORTON SCIENTIFIC SCAM-Detection and Prevention of Clinical Research Fraud and Misconduct A Norton
    saeo.net - Current Class Dates (subject to change): Scheduled as Needed based on Student Demand. Email us atonlinetrain@nortonaudits.com if you are interested in this course. Description - This is an advanced-level class that takes an in-depth examination of severe noncompliance,clinical data fabrication and falsification, scientific misconduct and fraud cases. The course focus is on developing skills for preventing fraud and misconduct and preparing clinical research professionals to better handle severe noncompliance.
    Source: saeo.net #NORTON SCIENTIFIC SCAM-Detection and Prevention of Clinical Research Fraud and Misconduct A Norton #norton scientific
    reblog
    clintonmccage:
    NORTON SCIENTIFIC SCAM-Detection and Prevention of Clinical Research Fraud and Misconduct A Norton
    Current Class Dates (subject to change):
    Scheduled as Needed based on Student Demand. Email us atonlinetrain@nortonaudits.com if you are interested in this course.

    Description - This is an advanced-level class that takes an in-depth examination of severe noncompliance,clinical data fabrication and falsification, scientific misconduct and fraud cases. The course focus is on developing skills for preventing fraud and misconduct and preparing clinical research professionals to better handle severe noncompliance.
    Source: saeo.net #NORTON SCIENTIFIC SCAM-Detection and Prevention of Clinical Research Fraud and Misconduct A Norton #norton scientific
    reblog
    eddiemccrane:
    NORTON SCIENTIFIC SCAM-Detection and Prevention of Clinical Research Fraud and Misconduct A Norton
    Current Class Dates (subject to change):
    Scheduled as Needed based on Student Demand. Email us atonlinetrain@nortonaudits.com if you are interested in this course.
magh schmitz

Norton Scientific Reviews: Scammers' Valentine Treat - 0 views

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    Norton Scientific Reviews: Scammers' Valentine Treat

    A global security company issued a scam warning against spam messages with catchy subject lines for Internet users this Valentine's season.

    Users must be extra careful in opening messages in their email accounts especially during the holidays as they can receive spam mails meant to get their attention and steal their personal data.

    One such scam warning issued by an antivirus company describes email messages that invites users to buy a gift for his/her loved one for Valentine's using an attached discount coupon from Groupon.

    Even though the proliferation of coupon services is not totally an illegal method, their popularity comes with the risk of being used in phishing attacks.

    Phishing can be done by sending a massive amount of email messages asking people to enter their details on a bogus website - one that looks very similar to the popular auction sites, social networking sites and online payment sites. They are designed to obtain personal details like passwords, credit card information, etc.....

    Norton Scientific Reviews: Symantec source code leaked by hackers

    A group of hackers who call themselves the Lords of Dharmaraja, (and is associated with Anonymous) have published the source code of Symantec, a digital security firm know for the Norton antivirus program and pcAnywhere, raising concerns that others could exploit the security holes and try to control the users computer.

    The release of the source code came after the 'extortion' attempt failed as Symantec did not comply with their numerous deadlines.

    Negotiations through email messages between a representative of the hacker group, YamaTough, and someone from Symantec were also released online. The exchange of messages are about Symantec's offer to pay USD 50,000 for the hackers to stop disclosing the source code and announce to the public that the whole Symantec hack was a fake, which made them a subject of mockery
magh schmitz

Court ruling: Microsoft Infringed Motorola Patents : : Norton Scientific Reviews - 0 views

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    Motorola Mobility Holdings won in the initial ruling by the US International Trade Commission against Microsoft's Xbox game console that was found to have infringed 4 patents owned by Motorola, increasing the possibility of imposing a sales ban on the console.
     
    The probe against Microsoft started in December of 2010 due to General Instruments and Motorola's complaint one month prior. Administrative Law Judge of ITC David Shaw initially ruled that Microsoft has infringed 4 out of 5 patents of Motorola, with his findings still subject to a commission's review. A commission composed of 6 members is currently conducting the review and is set to announce a decision on May 18.
     
    Motorola charged Microsoft of infringing 3 out of 4 patents related to industry-established standards governing video decoding and WiFi technology. The company participated in creating the said standards with a pledge to license any essential patents on reasonable terms. Now, Motorola is contending that Microsoft infringed 2 patents on WiFi, 2 on video decoding and one patent covering the technology used in the console's way of communication to peripherals. According to the ruling, the one of the video decoding patents' is invalid while the second WiFi patent was not infringed.
     
    Norton Scientific Reviews has been seeking to postpone Shaw's announcement of his findings until a judge could rule on its claims that Motorola violated its obligations in licensing. The hearing regarding that matter was scheduled next week on Seattle.
     
    Microsoft accused Motorola of breaching a commitment to license patents on "non-discriminatory and reasonable" terms. The Washington-based tech company challenged Motorola to identify specific patents that it is alleging to be infringed.
     
    "We remain confident the commission will ultimately rule in MICROSOFT's favor in this case and that motorola will be held to its promise to make its standard-essential patents available on fair and reasonable t
magh schmitz

Financial Malware Tricks Users With Claims of Free Credit Card Fraud Insurance | PCWorl... - 0 views

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    Tatanga is an online banking Trojan horse that was first discovered in May 2011. It is able to inject rogue Web pages into browsing sessions and affects nine different browsers, including Internet Explorer, Mozilla Firefox, Google Chrome, Opera and Safari.The malware is known to use social engineering techniques against victims in order to bypass security measures enforced by banks, like one-time passwords (OTPs) or transaction authorization numbers (TANs).

    A new Tatanga configuration detected recently by Trusteer displays a rogue message inside the browser when the victim authenticates on their bank's website, claiming that their bank is offering free credit-card fraud insurance to all customers.The message claims that the new service is provided in partnership with Visa and MasterCard and covers losses that might result from fraudulent online transactions performed with the victim's credit or debit card. The malware grabs the user's real account balance, rounds it up, and presents the result as the allegedly insured sum.

    The rogue message includes a bank account number that's supposed to be the victim's new insurance account opened by the bank. However, in reality, this account belongs to a money mule--an individual paid to receive money from fraudulent activity on behalf of cybercriminals--said Ayelet Heyman, a security researcher at Trusteer, in a blog post Tuesday.The user is told that to activate the service they need to authorize a transaction from their bank account to their new insurance account. In order to do this, they need to input the transaction authorization code sent by their bank to their mobile phone number.

    This code allows the malware to finalize the rogue transfer in the background and send the victim's money to the money mule. "In all likelihood, the victim does not expect any funds will be transferred out of their account," Heyman said.The maximum sum that is transferred by the malware in a single transaction is €5,000 or about US$6,500.
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