Okay, I’ve never used Cloudflare before and I don’t own any stocks in it that I know so I’m passing this info along simply because I’m a dude* who hates having my cookies tracked and Facebook selling me out to the Russians and all the other creepy Dark Web stuff (or is it Deep Web stuff?) that I always feel threatened by and I assume you’re of the same mind, may god bless your poor soul if you are.
If you’re not familiar with Cloudflare, here is what pops up when asking Bing, what is Cloudflare:
Continue reading “A Web Security PSA Because I Love You”
A while back I wrote a brief post asking if anyone was using Snapchat as part of their marketing platform. I got a few responses… I checked the app out… I didn’t get it at all… And then I forgot about it.
Well, it appears the app is making it harder and harder for us to forget it according to this NYT article.
- Snapchat is worth $30 B-b-b-billion dollars
- It’s larger than Twitter
- Facebook and others are desperately trying to emulate its appeal
So, about this Snapchat thingy…
Anyone have anything new to share about it re: social marketing platform?
So about this US Government versus Apple debacle re: unlocking the San Bernardino terrorists’ iPhone…
It’s been confounding me as to the solution for a while now.
It falls into the broad national/global discussion that’s been going on since 9/11 as to what is the proper balance when it comes to Privacy versus Security?
Is there even such a thing?
Or is it more like sailing a ship, where we know exactly where we want to navigate to, yet we continually have to make course corrections to get there…
But as far as this phone debacle, I, like the not so fly Super Spy General Hayden, do not believe the government should be allowed a “key to the back door” into all encrypted phones/technology.
However, while listening to the FBI Director testify before Congress re: the debacle, he made a pretty eye-opening, yet pretty basic statement when considering our Constitution and our normal policing practices for entering a citizen’s personal places and spaces…
It’s called a warrant.
The police can get a warrant to access a suspect’s home, car, storage locker, library account, etc….
Why cannot the police get a warrant to access a locked phone?