We manage so many of our daily activities online that the web has inevitably turned into a giant pool of personal data, which is exposed to a variety of risks, as was the recent case with Facebook.
As per Microsoft, IntelliCode saves the time of a coder by putting what he/she’s most likely to use at the top. This code assistance tool gets this intelligence with the help of 2,000 high-quality open source GitHub projects.
Facebook says the release of PyTorch 1.0 will help developers to move from research to production in a single framework seamlessly.
It is a complete operating system designed to be used from a USB stick or a DVD independently of the computer’s original operating system. It is Free Software and based on Debian GNU/Linux.
Despite the recent controversy around privacy and controversy, Facebook is moving past these issues with new features.
The simplest explanation for this is that Facebook uses that data to make money. No, Facebook doesn’t sell your data. But it does sell access to you, or more specifically, access to your News Feed, and uses that data to show you specific ads it thinks you’re likely to enjoy or click on.
From a security standpoint, there’s a clear lesson here. Security and privacy go hand in hand, and Facebook will have to figure out how to balance the need for privacy and how their business model depends on access to as much data as possible.
Meltdown and Spectre are beyond the norm, however, because they allow exploits at the hardware level, the silicon in your machine. That makes fixing the problem much more challenging
keylogger – a program that sends typed characters to an attacker. The keylogger is deactivated by default but could represent a privacy concern if an attacker has physical access to the computer.