Trump’s Reelection Campaign Introducing

Phishing Attacks Target Google Yahoo and ProtonMailAccountsFigure 2 Photo Courtesy of Amnesty International Amnesty International tracks phishing attacks since 2017 and most of the reported victims are from the Middle East and North Africa. The attacks are most likely based in Uae Egypt Palestine and Yemen according to the study. Journalists political figures and other potential victims of human rights defenders are of concern to the attackers. A spokesperson for Yahoo replied to the attacks saying “The threat environment is constantly evolving and we’re committed to evolving with it to help keep our users safe. We introduced Yahoo Account Key in 2015 which does not use Sms and encourages users to follow this form of authentication. “There was no effect on Google’s phone-based authentication method which requires users to enter two different numbers that appear on their mobile devices along with U2F key authentication. For added security users who use conventional two-factor authentication methods such as Sms or email will switch towards app-based authentication or physical authentication keys. The phishing attacks are fully automated, according to Amnesty International, and the people behind the attacks trick users into resetting their passwords despite having access to the two-factor authentication codes. Some of the attackers have also created fake websites with some minor changes to the Urls which is one of the oldest password phishing methods. Twitter Wanted to Remove Inactive Accounts But Decided Not to

ByBill Toulas-November 28, 2019.116 Twitter told inactive account holders that they would determine what to do until December 11, 2019. The site hasn’t been discussing what’s going to happen to user accounts that expired. A few days ago Twitter started sending warning messages to users who have not updated their accounts for six months or longer telling them that by December 11, 2019, they will be kicked out of the network. This decision was made in relation to the current inactive account policy of social media that allows people to actively sign in and use Twitter and not simply register and park accounts. If a user does not sign in to their account over a six-month period their account should be deleted and their username should be made available to others. Twitter also defined special cases of trademark holders and the rights they have over those usernames and account names, thereby giving the interested parties a special path. They did miss another important part, however, and that is the accounts of the deceased. Apparently families and friends of people who have passed away voiced their opposition to Twitter’s plans as they visit these pages to find comfort in past posts ‘ memories of previous chat logs of interactions etc. It was like a part of the person who died somehow living online and the people who loved that person found comfort and relief by browsing these otherwise inactive accounts. We have heard you about the effect this would have on the deceased’s accounts. For our side, this has been a miss. We won’t be deleting inactive accounts until we create a new way to memorize accounts for people. — Twitter Support (@TwitterSupport) November 27, 2019 Twitter apologised for ignoring the ‘ human factor ‘ side of things and vowed no action with inactive accounts until creating a new way for people to memorize accounts. This means the deceased’s accounts will be stored before restoring the username. So there will be the inactive account policy but it is not yet being implemented. The Twitter group has been noticed and is now voicing its gratitude for this. As for those who were hoping to grab one of the usernames that will be freed they will have to wait for a little while longer now. Our Facebook page manages tweets.