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Battery for Dell Inspiron N3010D

The projected image from his laptop came up Page not found – a common occurrence for Chinese internet users who live behind the censorship apparatus built by Binxing and run by the Chinese government.To the audience’s amazement, Binxing then tried to bypass the firewall using a VPN installed on his computer – the same tool secretly installed by millions of Chinese to get around censorship efforts, but whose use is heavily frowned upon by officials.As his compatriots looked on, Binxing then had the equally frustrating experience of dealing with a slow and unstable connection to the outside world, with the link falling over twice as he tried to access Facebook and Google.In the end, he resorted to using Baidu to grab a screenshot of the Google homepage and continued with his talk. But a planned question-and-answer session at the end of the talk was abruptly cancelled.Binxing’s problems were likely linked to an expansion of the Great Firewall in an effort to remove any mention of the Panama Papers leak story from this week.As has been reported by China Digital Times – a service run by the University of California, Berkeley – the Chinese government has expanded its censorship of news surrounding the offshore banking habits of the world’s elites to include not only relatives of high-ranking Chinese officials, but any mention at all of the Panama Papers.

The millions of files from Panamanian law firm Mossack Fonseca show that the families of at least eight current and former members of China’s politburo are among those shown to have used offshore accounts to hide or obscure their wealth. The company today offered guidance for its first quarter, predicting sales of about 49 trillion Korean won and profits of around 6.6 trillion won ($5.6bn; £3.9bn).The well-received Galaxy S7 is suspected as the engine of the company’s growth, with the new handset helping sales to go 2 trillion won past Q1 2015’s effort and boosting profits by ten per cent. Sales are down a little compared to Q4 2015’s 53.3 trillion won, but a little thing called “Christmas” tends to help in Q4. Even with the season for giving helping Q4 sales along, profit was 6.1 trillion won for Q4 so there should be smiles all round with this new result.One in five doctors’ mobile devices might be at risk of leaking sensitive data due to either malware or poor password security practices, according to a new study.Mobile threat device firm Skycure reports that 14 per cent of smartmobes and tablets containing patient data likely have no passcode to protect them. And 11 per cent of those running outdated operating systems with high-severity vulnerabilities may have stored patient data on them.

More than four per cent of all Android devices were found to be infected with malicious apps. Skycure estimates that 27.79 million devices with medical apps installed might also be infected with high-risk malware.According to the US Department of Health and Human Services, more than 260 major healthcare breaches occurred in 2015. Of those breaches, a small but significant minority – nine per cent – involved a mobile device other than a laptop.Skycure’s second Mobile Threat Intelligence report is based on worldwide mobile data from Skycure and third-party sources. The firm’s mobile threat defence platform conducted 51 million network tests in 2015, and detected the installation of nearly 13,000 malicious apps. The report is based in part on millions of monthly security tests from October through December 2015 and includes both consumer devices and devices under management by Skycure in enterprise organisations. Data crunched as part of the study also includes Skycure’s proprietary Mobile Threat Risk Score, which acts as a credit score to measure the risk of threat exposure for mobile devices.

Looking outside healthcare industry specifically, the study also found that the percentage of devices with passcodes enabled rose slightly to 52 per cent in the last quarter of 2015 from 48 per cent in Q3 2015. The slight increase, which still leaves nearly half of devices completely unprotected, may be due to new devices activated over the December holidays featuring biometric passcodes, according to Skycure.The report also found that users of iPhones and iPads are more protected because they are much more likely to have the most current version of their device’s operating system than their Android counterparts.At the end of 2015, 88 per cent of iOS users had upgraded iOS 9, the most recent major version of the Apple mobile operating system. By contrast, only three per cent of Android users were using Android 6.0 or “Marshmallow” by the end of 2015, a shortcoming that leaves the vast majority of Android devices vulnerable to exploits targeting older versions of the OS.Android upgrade adoption is complicated by carrier and device manufacturer release times, so users in healthcare and elsewhere can’t wholly be blamed for this. IT is perceived in mixed ways by users. Some look on the amazing stuff it does and think there must be witchcraft going on in there somewhere. Others think that because they configured their Wi-Fi printer and Sky box at home, they’re a genius of computing.

If you’re to preserve order, security and governance in the use of your technology, then you need to instil in all your users a handful of simple concepts that everyone from beginner to alleged genius can comprehend.You may think these are all really basic and obvious, and that I’m getting paid money for old rope to list them here … but I’ll bet well under half of you reading this will find your organisation conforms properly to more than half a dozen.If you let someone know and use your credentials, they can break or steal something and leave your fingerprints all over the crime scene. Drill into users that they should never disclose their password – not even to the Service Desk when they’re trying to diagnose something. As the IT person it’s your job to give the Service Desk the right facilities to do their job without needing such access.If you use someone else’s login, the chances are they may have access to something you don’t. You really don’t want to become party to information that you shouldn’t know – it will inevitably bite you later. As with the previous note on password disclosure, you should put this point over firmly, but with a clear note that they’re doing themselves a favour and covering their backsides by complying.If you issue company-owned portable kit – which usually means laptops and phones – make them sign for it and ensure that what they’ve signed makes clear that they have personal responsibility to take reasonable care of it. Of course, if any loss or damage incurred is reasonable (getting mugged, for instance, or something being nicked from a hotel room safe) then the company should cover the loss. And, in my opinion, if it’s humorous enough (a user once reported the loss of his expensive pager to my team as “We think my three-year-old put it either in the bin or down the bog”) then that’s fair game.

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