Jack

22 Mar 19
The Irish Sun
ANDY FRIEND admits Connacht have to be happy that they are in control of their own destiny as they head for the business end of the PRO14 season. But the Sportsground coach added that they must deliver on that promise tonight against a Benetton Rugby side who have been superb this season. Andy Friend says Connacht have to be happy to have their PRO14 destiny in their own hands Connacht host the Italians hoping to keep their play-off hopes on track. The 2015-16 champions are third in the pool with just four rounds of rugby remaining in the regular season. But warning of the threat of an Italian job, Friend said: “The boys have been doing their own homework this year. You’ve just got to look at Benetton’s stats, the quality they’ve got. They’re second on that ladder and it’s a competitive table. “They’re a good side and no one is under any false illusions about this one. Connacht face a tough task against an impressive Benetton Treviso side “We’ve had some good performances out there on the field this year and we’ve managed to get our fair share of wins but we’d like a few more. All eyes are on this one. We haven’t spoken much beyond that. Right at the start of the last block we said we know every game is a must-win. “We know what we’ve got to do and we know if we keep winning games we’ll remain in control of our destiny.” Friend has made three changes with Ireland international Ultan Dillane starting. Connacht are without his international colleagues Bundee Aki and Quinn Roux. But Friend welcomes back the Six Nations duo of Jack Carty and Kieran Marmion, who are both held in reserve. There are two alterations to the backline after the 46-5 thumping of Ospreys three weeks ago. Darragh Leader starts on the right wing while Caolin Blade, fresh from his stint in the Ireland camp, takes Marmion’s slot at scrum-half. Benetton are currently enjoying their best-ever season, having already won ten PRO14 games, and head coach Kieran Crowley can call on six of the Italian Six Nations squad to start this evening. Lock Alessandro Zanni featured against France last weekend while full-back Luca Sperandio and out-half Ian McKinley were unused replacements in Rome. Tommaso Benvenuti, Nicola Quaglio and Marco Riccioni were also part of Conor O’Shea’s plans. Friend added: “It’s a must-win. We’re at that stage of the season and it’s really important for us to get another win and a good performance. “I was really pleased with the boys against Ospreys but we’ve had a chunk of time off — it’s important that we pick up where we left off. “There is a lot more to Benetton’s game now. They’ve got the physicality up front but they’ve also got the skill-set. [article-rail-section title=”MOST READ IN SPORT ” posts_category=”18″ posts_number=”6″ query_type=”popular” /] “They have been scoring lots of tries, have a good kicking game, can punch through the middle and offload too. “There is a lot to their game, they have been very impressive this year.” CONNACHT: T O’Halloran; D Leader, T Farrell, P Robb, M Healy; K Godwin, C Blade; D Buckley, S Delahunt, F Bealham; U Dillane, J Cannon; E McKeon, C Fainga’a, J Butler. Reps: T McCartney, P McCabe, C Carey, G Thornbury, E Masterson, K Marmion, J Carty, S Fitzgerald.
22 Mar 19
The Irish Sun
FACEBOOK has once again failed to protect your cybersecurity – and it means you may have to change all of your passwords. The gaffe meant that as many as 600million users had their passwords stored in plain text, rather than being encrypted. Facebook seems unable to keep its users safe And the consequence is that you may now have to change passwords across a range of services. The revelation came last night, when Facebook admitted the blunder after being outed by cybersecurity boff Brian Krebs. Facebook said it had discovered the problem during a “routine security review” in January. “This caught our attention because our login systems are designed to mask passwords using techniques that make them unreadable,” Facebook said. Change your passwords across your accounts now if you re-use login details “We have fixed these issues and as a precaution we will be notifying everyone whose passwords we have found were stored in this way.” Why do you need to change your passwords Passwords let you log into a service, so websites like Facebook need a way to keep track of them. The easiest way to do this is to have a huge list of passwords that can be read by a computer system. But that’s a huge security problem, because anyone running the website can easily see your password. Similarly, the list could be leaked or hacked, giving easy access to your Facebook account. But if you re-use passwords across multiple services, hackers could also log in as you on other accounts too. Good websites will encrypt your password, jumbling it up into code – and only un-jumbling it when you try to log in. So if crooks got their hands on the list, they would only see a garbled mess of letters. But Facebook was storing passwords in plain text, and these passwords were easily accessible to company insiders. “My Facebook insider said access logs showed some 2,000 engineers or developers made approximately nine million internal queries for data elements that contained plain text user passwords,” researcher Brian Krebs explained. [boxout headline=”How to change your Facebook password” intro=”Here’s what you need to know…”]To change your password on Facebook if you’re already logged in: Click  in the top-right corner of any Facebook page and select Settings. Click Security and login. Click Edit next to Change password. Click Save Changes. To reset your password if you’re not logged in to Facebook: Go to the Find your account page. Type the email address, mobile phone number, full name or username associated with your account, then click Search. Follow the on-screen instructions. [/boxout] So we recommend changing your Facebook password immediately. And if you’ve re-used passwords on other sites, we recommend changing those passwords too. Facebook says it has “no evidence” that its plain text passwords were abused. But that’s not proof that they weren’t – and may well have been leaked, or misused by Facebook staff. [bc_video video_id=”6016472044001″ account_id=”5067014667001″ player_id=”default” embed=”in-page” padding_top=”56%” autoplay=”” min_width=”0px” max_width=”640px” width=”100%” height=”100%” caption=”I thought I was paranoid, but now I’m 100% sure phones are listening to us”] [article-rail-section title=”MOST READ IN TECH” posts_category=”15″ posts_number=”6″ query_type=”popular” /] Several Facebook privacy blunders in 2018 caused Zuckerberg’s firm to lose about £180billion in value. Furious Facebook employees even resorted to buying burner phones to badmouth Zuck’s leadership. And recently, Twitter founder Jack Dorsey revealed Mark Zuckerberg tried to feed him “some cold goat he knifed and killer with a laser gun”. Do you trust Facebook at all anymore? Let us know in the comments! We pay for your stories! Do you have a story for The Sun Online news team? Email us at tips@the-sun.co.uk or call 0207 782 4368 . We pay for videos too. Click here to upload yours.
22 Mar 19
The Scottish Sun
FACEBOOK has once again failed to protect your cybersecurity – and it means you may have to change all of your passwords. The gaffe meant that as many as 600million users had their passwords stored in plain text, rather than being encrypted. Facebook seems unable to keep its users safe And the consequence is that you may now have to change passwords across a range of services. The revelation came last night, when Facebook admitted the blunder after being outed by cybersecurity boff Brian Krebs. Facebook said it had discovered the problem during a “routine security review” in January. “This caught our attention because our login systems are designed to mask passwords using techniques that make them unreadable,” Facebook said. Change your passwords across your accounts now if you re-use login details “We have fixed these issues and as a precaution we will be notifying everyone whose passwords we have found were stored in this way.” Why do you need to change your passwords Passwords let you log into a service, so websites like Facebook need a way to keep track of them. The easiest way to do this is to have a huge list of passwords that can be read by a computer system. But that’s a huge security problem, because anyone running the website can easily see your password. Similarly, the list could be leaked or hacked, giving easy access to your Facebook account. But if you re-use passwords across multiple services, hackers could also log in as you on other accounts too. Good websites will encrypt your password, jumbling it up into code – and only un-jumbling it when you try to log in. So if crooks got their hands on the list, they would only see a garbled mess of letters. But Facebook was storing passwords in plain text, and these passwords were easily accessible to company insiders. “My Facebook insider said access logs showed some 2,000 engineers or developers made approximately nine million internal queries for data elements that contained plain text user passwords,” researcher Brian Krebs explained. [boxout headline=”How to change your Facebook password” intro=”Here’s what you need to know…”]To change your password on Facebook if you’re already logged in: Click  in the top-right corner of any Facebook page and select Settings. Click Security and login. Click Edit next to Change password. Click Save Changes. To reset your password if you’re not logged in to Facebook: Go to the Find your account page. Type the email address, mobile phone number, full name or username associated with your account, then click Search. Follow the on-screen instructions. [/boxout] So we recommend changing your Facebook password immediately. And if you’ve re-used passwords on other sites, we recommend changing those passwords too. Facebook says it has “no evidence” that its plain text passwords were abused. But that’s not proof that they weren’t – and may well have been leaked, or misused by Facebook staff. [bc_video video_id=”6016472044001″ account_id=”5067014667001″ player_id=”default” embed=”in-page” padding_top=”56%” autoplay=”” min_width=”0px” max_width=”640px” width=”100%” height=”100%” caption=”I thought I was paranoid, but now I’m 100% sure phones are listening to us”] [article-rail-section title=”MOST READ IN TECH” posts_category=”261″ posts_number=”6″ query_type=”popular” /] Several Facebook privacy blunders in 2018 caused Zuckerberg’s firm to lose about £180billion in value. Furious Facebook employees even resorted to buying burner phones to badmouth Zuck’s leadership. And recently, Twitter founder Jack Dorsey revealed Mark Zuckerberg tried to feed him “some cold goat he knifed and killer with a laser gun”. Do you trust Facebook at all anymore? Let us know in the comments! We pay for your stories! Do you have a story for The Sun Online news team? Email us at tips@the-sun.co.uk or call 0207 782 4368 . We pay for videos too. Click here to upload yours.
22 Mar 19
Corey Miler

Dorsey who is also the CEO of Square, says the effort is designed to improve the BTC ecosystem. Twitter CEO Jack Dorsey Launches Open-Source Bitcoin Dev Team syndicated from https://forexlasersforum.blogspot.com

22 Mar 19

Vergulde stekker met lage overgangsweerstanden voor een betrouwbare signaaloverdracht Extra kleine stekkerbehuizing in en professioneel high-end-design, qua design en afmeting op compacte MP3-spelers en smartphones aangepast Stereostekker 3,5 mm – Stereostekker 3,5 mm Extra kleine stekker, bijzonder geschikt voor het aansluiten van bijv. iPod classic, iPod touch, Sony walkman, e.d. die in tassen of boxen […]

22 Mar 19
Russia News Now

On a number of different levels, John Levin and Earl Silbar’s “You Say You Want a Revolution: SDS, PL, and Adventures in Building a Worker-Student Alliance” is a must-read book. To start with, it represents an important piece of the jigsaw puzzle known as SDS. For many, SDS meant either the New Left of the […]

22 Mar 19
Books and Lovely Things

Description: Emily and Josephine have always shared everything. They’re sisters, flatmates, and best friends. It’s the two of them against the world. When Emily has the perfect wedding, and Josephine finds the perfect man, they know things will change forever. But nothing can prepare them for what, or who, one of them is willing to […]

22 Mar 19
Metro
[metro-video id=”1888554″] *Warning: This article contains spoilers from Riviera season one. Riviera is finally back after season one left our jaws firmly placed on the floor following that brutal cliff-hanger. Julia Stiles returns as the fierce AF heroine Georgina, who appears to have got away with murder after killing the manipulative Adam (played by Iwan Rheon) and now faces another uphill climb to retain control over the chaotic Clios family. ‘Have you ever known me to run away from a problem?’ she warns the children of her ex-husband, which is fair. The last time we saw her, Georgina was desperately trying to keep the most rebellions brood together – even if it meant spilling their blood. Naturally, there’s suspicion, drama and bullets are fired as season two returns to the glamorous French Riviera while Georgina tries to cover her tracks. However, there’s new faces to contend with as the Eltham family descend into the Cote D’Azur with their own tangled web of lies, deceit and secrets. The Riviera trailer just landed with all sorts of dilemmas for Georgina (Picture: Sky Atlantic) Juliet Stevenson joins the Riviera cast as Lady Cassandra Eltham (Picture: Sky) The dynasty is headed up by Lady Cassandra Eltham (Juliet Stevenson), who is joined by her daughter Daphne (Poppy Delevigne), her husband Raafi (Alex Lanipekun) and Nico (Jack Fox). Meanwhile, Georgina is reunited with her charismatic uncle Jeff (Will Arnett) and we learn more about the troubled past she left behind in America. She also becomes entangled with the handsome and mysterious Noah (Grégory Fitoussi), which is already very exciting in deed. Speaking to Metro.co.uk last year, Julia gave the first update on season two, telling us: ‘I literally just finished shooting two days ago and it was such a whirlwind of seven months. ‘I feel like season two has become a little more operatic and a little more Shakespearean – if the Greeks and Shakespeare had a love child, it would be season two of Riviera.’ We’re freaking out already… Riviera season 2 returns to Sky Atlantic in May. [metro-fact-box id=”7022752″ title=”Got a showbiz story?” icon=”exclamation” /] [metro-link url=”https://metro.co.uk/2018/11/16/riviera-season-2-julia-stiles-gives-first-update-of-ramifications-from-that-cliffhanger-as-she-wraps-upfilming-8148235/” title=”Riviera season 2: Julia Stiles gives first update of the ramifications from that cliffhanger as she wraps up filming”] [metro-link url=”https://metro.co.uk/2017/06/13/julia-stiles-doesnt-even-know-how-sky-atlantics-riviera-will-end-as-they-shot-multiple-endings-6705318/” title=”Julia Stiles doesn’t even know how Sky Atlantic’s Riviera will end as they shot multiple endings”]
22 Mar 19
arabianow

Android Daily update ⋅ March 22, 2019 NEWS This clever scam lets advertisers make money by draining your Android phone The Verge Remember when we learned it was theoretically possible for a webpage — or app — to steal your processor cycles to mine cryptocurrency, potentially … Flag as irrelevant Browse safely and securely with Opera's […]