A Craigslist-like website that facilitates weapons sales between buyers and sellers cannot be liable for the actions of its users, including the murder of a woman by a handgun advertised on the site, a federal appeals court ruled.
The case decided Tuesday by the 7th US Circuit Court of Appeals concerns a woman murdered in 2011 with a .40-caliber handgun that a Seattle man advertised on Armslist for $400. A Canadian man bought the weapon.
If you found your Internet speed has been pathetic today and some sites wouldn't load at all, you're not alone.
Many tier-one Internet service providers (ISPs), and in turn, the last mile ISPs they support, experienced technical problems that resulted in bad service throughout the US and some parts of Canada.
They say never to read the comments. But I do. Every day. I read every comment—the good, the bad, the so ugly it needs to be deleted—because it’s my job. I’m a community management consultant. And, believe it or not, my favorite commenters are anonymous.
It looks like Modzero has helped BlackBerry discover a vulnerability in the way BlackBerry 10 implements file sharing over Wi-Fi.
Successful exploitation of this vulnerability could potentially result in an attacker gaining the ability to read, write, or modify data on the device. In order to exploit this vulnerability, an attacker must connect to an affected BlackBerry smartphone’s file sharing service.
A total of 12 vulnerabilities have been repaired in this release, as always, some of them being discovered by external security researchers, who were also rewarded for their efforts through Google’s bug bounty program.
For a use-after-free security flaw (CVE-2014-3165) in web sockets, Google paid $2,000 / €1,500 to researcher Collin Payne; additional information about this flaw is not available at the moment.