We looked inside some of the tweets by @SwiftOnSecurity and here's what we found interesting.
Inside 100 Tweets
Here's their contact form if you're interested in requesting payment terms. https://t.co/TDvQHjyMdF
Company threatens patent lawsuits against state governments attempting to track COVID-19 infections with cell phones https://t.co/T4oTERp1po
The Raspberry Pi 4 has enough power to emulate Dreamcast now, and there has never been a good Crazy Taxi port, so.... I bought one and a case with cooling and I'm loading it with RetroPie. Will also run Kodi (XBMC) to finally fully replace my HTPC and free up rack space for XBSX https://t.co/zCQrxRIxTJ
Although yes some questions can appear basic, but they help sync up mental states on subtleties in an environment that are impossible to otherwise discover. "No you can't get to Google on the WiFi." ...later... "No we all use a second WiFi network in the office for that." Me: https://t.co/JnSKp7N7Qn
@SwiftOnSecurity I once derailed an entire cross-team meeting by asking a question. Really dumb question, about a term being used. Only problem was, once someone answered me, the meeting broke down because the teams realized they had different ideas about that term’s meaning.
Had to find a way to bypass IT- imposed screen saver settings this afternoon so the engineer could work on our microCT into the evening (so I didn’t have to return each time to log back in every time he needed to operate the system )... is this what the PhD was for?😁 https://t.co/1Gb3BFyJ0R
Earlier this week we started seeing a spike in the use of password-protected documents in multiple malware campaigns, including Trickbot. These documents are attached to emails that use varying social engineering lures like the typical "order", "invoice", "documents". https://t.co/rkOrjGTBMQ