I have to be up front and tell you the truth. Being British, I don't know who Kris Jenner is.
Indeed, I have to admit that I thought the Kardashians were aliens in Star Trek.
Let me see if I can guess your password. 12345? Qwerty? How about abc123 or Dragon or trustno1 (yes, I see what you did there), or Master?
If I guessed right, then shame on you: all of those feature in the top 25 worst passwords -- along with plenty of other all-but-impossible-to-crack strokes of genius like 111111 and letmein (yes, I see what you did there, too).
Apple has just launched a MacBook Pro Repair Extension Program for Video Issues to provide out-of-warranty repairs for MacBook Pros and Retina MacBook Pros sold between February of 2011 and December of 2013.
At the Summit on Cybersecurity and Consumer Protection held at Stanford University, President Obama pushed for more public-private collaboration and information sharing to allegedly prevent hacks such as the breaches suffered by Home Depot, Target and Anthem. While that doesn’t sound bad, actions such as outlawing encryption – as if only terrorist or pedophiles use it – and providing law enforcement with backdoors into software sounds terrible. Any backdoors left open will also be exploited by cyber bad guys. An unnamed technology executive called it “a stupid approach.”
Apple has taken steps to make it harder for hackers to gain access to FaceTime and iMessage by extending its optional two-step verification process to cover the services.
The addition means that even if a hacker has access to a user's username and password, they still won't be able to use the services on a new device because the user would be sent a 4-digit verification code to a selected device that would need to be used to authorize the new device.