Most organisations with a collaborative wiki have some sort of "tips and tricks" page, where users can freely add or update advice for everyone to use. It appears the CIA is no different, with the recent "Vault 7" dump from WikiLeaks revealing the US intelligence service's closely guarded collection of Git cheats. What's surprising is a few are actually useful.
Tagged With wikileaks
WikiLeaks released a bunch of documents this morning detailing the different types of tools the CIA (US intelligence agency) allegedly uses to spy on people through iOS, Android and smart devices (including TVs). How could this affect you?
WikiLeaks (read: Julian Assange) has released a massive cache of alleged CIA documents related to the US agency's cyberwar efforts. The information purportedly reveals covert CIA hacking tools that can take over iPhones, Android phones, internet-connected TVs and pretty much any type of computer.
If the leaks are authentic (and there's reason to believe they are), this means the agency can snoop on any encrypted message around the world by intercepting the missive before encryption is applied. Here's everything we know so far.
A secret trade agreement in which Australia is participating would allow banks and other financial services providers to freely utilise "temporary" IT workers, potentially making life more difficult for contractors and those seeking full-time employment. It could also dramatically change rules relating to data sovereignty and the need to store data onshore. Here's what you need to know.