CryptoLocker Ransomware Information Guide and FAQ Info: The original CryptoLocker infection was disabled on June 2nd, 2014 when Operation Gameover took down its distribution network. Since then there have been numerous ransomware infections that have been released that utilize the CryptoLocker name. It should be noted that these infections are not the same infection that is discussed below. If you have recently been infected with something that is calling itself CryptoLocker, you are most likely infected with the TorrentLocker infection. For more information on TorrentLocker, please visit our TorrentLocker support topic.
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Cryptographic Improvements in ASP.NET 4.5, pt. 1 I am Levi Broderick, a developer on the ASP.NET team at Microsoft. In this series, I want to introduce some of the improvements we have made to the cryptographic core in ASP.NET 4.5. Most of these improvements were introduced during beta and spent several months baking. When you create a new project using the 4.5 templates baked into Visual Studio 2012, those projects will take advantage of these improvements automatically. The intent of this series is both to explain why the ASP.NET team made these investments and to educate developers as to how they can take maximum advantage of this system. This series will be divided into three posts: List of Copy Abilities - Kirby Wiki - The Kirby Encyclopedia Normal Copy Abilities (Kirby Games) Super Abillities Limited-use Abilities Kirby 64: The Crystal Shards Mix abilities
Creating an app In this tutorial, we are going to create a simple app to manage a 'to do' list and collaborate with others on those tasks. By the end, you should have a basic understanding of Meteor and its project structure. To create the app, open your terminal and type: Cryptographic Improvements in ASP.NET 4.5, pt. 2 Thanks for joining us for day two of our series on cryptography in ASP.NET 4.5! In yesterday’s post, I discussed how ASP.NET uses cryptography in general, where key material is pulled from and how it is stored, and various problems that the APIs have introduced over the years. In today’s post, I’ll discuss how we’re mitigating those issues using 4.5’s opt-in model. The series outline is copied below for quick reference. Throughout the series I’ll refer to a sample solution. This Visual Studio 2012 solution contains projects that demonstrate many of the core concepts mentioned here.
Announcing IdentityServer for ASP.NET 5 and .NET Core Over the last couple of years, we’ve been working with the ASP.NET team on the authentication and authorization story for Web API, Katana and ASP.NET 5. This included the design around claims-based identity, authorization and token-based authentication. In the Katana timeframe we also reviewed the OAuth 2.0 authorization server middleware (and the templates around it) and weren’t very happy with it. But as usual, there were deadlines and Web API needed a token-based security story, so it shipped the way it was. One year ago the ASP.NET team decided to discontinue that middleware and rather focus on consuming tokens instead. They also asked us if IdentityServer can be the replacement going forward.