Security News & Reviews - Page 1327

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PeopleSofts PeopleTools Contains Serious Flaw

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Serious vulnerability in the application framework can lead to a complete compromise of the installation's embedded Web server.

Patches? We Dont Need No Stinkin Patches!

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Security Supersite Editor Larry Seltzer isn't worried about Slammer or the Sendmail flaw. He keeps his patches and antivirus up to date, and he's never been successfully attacked. Why can't corporate administrators do the same?

Feds Make Push for Cyber-Security Plan

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Feds call on rank-and-file security specialists and network administrators to help implement new cyber-strategy.

Sutter Health CIO Discusses Single Sign-On

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eWEEK Labs senior analyst Cameron Sturdevant recently discussed identity management and single sign-on with Sutter Health CIO Nelson Ramos.

ATM Encryption Weakness Leaves Accounts Vulnerable

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Two Cambridge University researchers have discovered a new attack on the hardware security modules employed by banks that makes it possible to retrieve customers' cash machine PINs in an average of 15 tries.

Whirlpool Cleans Up With Single Sign-On

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Persuading business executives to spend money on security technologies can be harder than pulling teeth.

New Anti-Virus Apps Fight Worms

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Security vendors are introducing capabilities that up the ante for traditional anti-virus applications to help catch more viruses and rein in emerging threats.

Whos Who When

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Identity management and user provisioning are getting easier-if your directory ducks are in a row.

Serious Vulnerability In Sendmail (updated)

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Alert: A hole in the popular mail server may allow root access. Learn about the vulnerability and some solutions.

Sendmail Flaw Puts Millions of Mail Servers at Risk

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A flaw in the popular Sendmail Mail Transfer Agent could let attackers gain root privileges on affected machines.

China Adopts Microsoft Security Program

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Program gives Chinese government access to Windows source code and prescriptive guidance on security assurance.

Hackers Claim to have Infiltrated AOL

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According to Wired News, teenage hackers claim to have used "social engineering" -- i.e. fast talk and subterfuge -- to compromise security at America Online.

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