This remake will terrify you, but you won't be able to stop playing.
Budget airline cancelled 400 flights, stranding 82,000 customers including a Vulture*
The boss of Squeezyjet Easyjet is "disappointed" by the time it took London's Gatwick Airport to overcome the drone crisis that led to multiple flight cancellations and cost the budget airliner £15m.…
Add high-falutin' streaming to your TV for just $30.
This competent and comfortable stalwart stays the course.
Thanks to stackable codes, the top-rated Tribit XSound Go has never been cheaper. Plus, another chance to grab the Fire HD 8 tablet for $50.
It's already beaten the Nio EP9 at Goodwood's hillclimb.
After visits from 1,000 strangers, a victim asked Grindr for help over 50 times. A judge agreed with the app’s decision to ignore his requests.
Commentary: If any superhero movie can take home awards, it's surely Black Panther. But should the Academy Awards resist Marvel's cultural domination?
Sound editors Ethan Van der Ryn and Erik Aadahl are up for an Academy Award for the "sonic envelopes" in John Krasinski's horror hit.
It's up against BlacKkKlansman, Bohemian Rhapsody, The Favourite, Green Book, Roma, A Star is Born and Vice.
WASHINGTON, DC —At the Shmoocon security conference here on January 19, two researchers from the mobile security provider Lookout revealed the first details of a mobile surveillance effort run by a yet-to-be named state intelligence agency that they had discovered by exploring the command-and-control infrastructure behind a novel piece of mobile malware. In the process of exploring the malware’s infrastructure, Lookout researchers found iOS, Android, and Windows versions of the malware, as well as data uploaded from a targeted phone’s WhatsApp data. That phone turned out to be one that belonged to one of the state-backed surveillance effort—and the WhatsApp messages and other data found on the server provided a nearly full contact list for the actors and details of their interactions with commercial hacking companies and eventual decision to build their own malware.
Lookout has not revealed the country behind the malware, as the highly targeted collection campaign is still active and exposing it would burn the company’s ability to block the malware and continue to collect intelligence about the organization. Lookout’s Andrew Bliach and Michael Flossman, who presented the findings at Shmoocon, have provided some of the details they have obtained in a blog post, however—and they provide a fascinating look at how a reasonably well-funded state-sponsored intelligence-gathering operation works.
The communications data was left in the open on the infrastructure discovered by Bliach and Flossman; apparently, operational security was not a major concern for the malware operations team behind the effort. As a result, the researchers were able to view communications between members of that team and representatives of a number of zero-day and hacking-services providers as they explored purchasing the tools needed to gain access to their targets. “These messages were uncovered during an in-depth investigation and reverse-engineering effort into the infrastructure and malware tooling that this group built themselves.” Flossman and Bliach wrote in their follow-up blog. “These message also revealed many potential 0-days that a buyer could purchase along with their cost, effectiveness, and seller guarantee for both mobile and desktop operating systems.”
Juliet Bauer's article praised GP app biz Livi – but didn't mention she was joining them in April
Departing NHS England digital exec Juliet Bauer has been slammed for writing a "puff piece" that praised her new employer, app biz Livi, without mentioning she would start work there in a matter of months.…
Not all accidents involve just a single collision, after all.
The Supra netted nearly double the money the GT500 did.
Canada's ambassador to the US tells the Globe and Mail about the upcoming request.
The beautifully shot South Korean period series is a must-watch even for non-fans of the zombie genre.
Aaron Sorkin told Democrats like AOC to stop acting like "young people", so she went on a Donkey Kong livestream and talked about Pokemon Snap and why the N64 is the best console.
2018 was a something of a banner year when it came to hybrids and electric cars showing their stuff. At the end of June, Porsche—on something of a farewell tour after cancelling its Le Mans program the year before—destroyed the lap record at the almighty Nürburgring Nordschleife with its 919 Hybrid. For 35 years, the fastest lap of this 12.9-mile (20.8km) ribbon of road in Germany's Eifel Mountains stood at 6:11.13, set by Stefan Bellof and a Porsche 956 during qualifying for the the Group C race held there in 1983. But in 2018, Porsche returned to one of the most fearsome racetracks in the world intent on beating Bellof's time, and it did; with Timo Bernhard behind the wheel, the 919 Evo lopped almost a minute off, completing a circuit in 5:19.55.
Five days earlier, Porsche's corporate sibling Volkswagen did something similar, this time with a battery electric car. At the annual Pikes Peak International Hill Climb, Romain Dumas set a new world record for the fastest time up the mountain. Here too, a record many thought unbreakable—Sébastien Loeb's 2013 time of 8:13.878—was eclipsed when Dumas completed the 12.4-mile (19.9km) race to the clouds in 7:57.148.
I was on the mountain that day, and asked more than one VW representative whether they'd consider taking their new electric monster to the Nordschleife. The similarities were too obvious not to ask—similar distances, similar terrifying reputations, and so on. At the time the question was quickly dismissed, and VW's engineers would point out that despite the apparent similarities, there were important differences too.
Need a new particle accelerator tunnel? Musk might be your guy.
Stalk my pals on social media and you'll know that the next words out of my mouth will be banana hammock
Boffins reckon they can predict what you'll say based on your friends' activity online
The phenomenon of "prescient Facebook advertising", so beloved of conspiracy theorists who think social networks listen to your microphone, might instead simply be evidence of how good Facebook's algorithms have become.…