Apple IDs Are The Most Valuable Non-Financial Credentials On The Dark Web

How Complete Beginners are using an ‘Untapped’ Google Network to create Passive Income ON DEMAND

Phishing emails that attempt to con users into handing over their Apple ID credentials are far from accidental, with a new report suggesting that each stolen Apple ID can be sold for as much as $ 15.39 on the dark web.

[ Continue reading this over at RedmondPie.com ]

Redmond Pie

Cash For Apps: Make money with android app

Build and run a Cisco network — and have all the credentials you’ll need to get hired

How Complete Beginners are using an ‘Untapped’ Google Network to create Passive Income ON DEMAND


If Cisco already supplies the equipment and infrastructure running a vast percentage of the world’s networked systems AND is poised to grow even larger, now would be great time for an IT expert to get very familiar with Cisco and their offerings.
The Next Web
Cash For Apps: Make money with android app

EnvKey wants to create a smarter place to store a company’s API keys and credentials

The Best Guide To Selling Your Old Phones With High Profit

 If an engineer ends up leaving a company, on their own, or for any other reason, the company work is going to have to quickly work to change all of their keys for their credentials and keys application components. That’s a huge hassle, because often times it’s hard to know where they are stored, who can access what, and how to change everything at a massive scale — especially… Read More
Mobile – TechCrunch

1Password releases feature for checking compromised credentials

Digital security can often feel out of our control and painstakingly difficult to manage. 1Password already helps by making it possible to create strong, unique passwords, and new integration with ‘Pwned Passwords’ helps inform users about passwords that may have been compromised in a data breach.

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9to5Mac

A phishing attack scored credentials for more than 50,000 Snapchat users

In late July, Snap’s director of engineering emailed the company’s team in response to an unfolding privacy threat. A government official from Dorset in the United Kingdom had provided Snap with information about a recent attack on the company’s users: a publicly available list, embedded in a phishing website named klkviral.org, that listed 55,851 Snapchat accounts, along with their usernames and passwords.

The attack appeared to be connected to a previous incident that the company believed to have been coordinated from the Dominican Republic, according to emails obtained by The Verge. Not all of the account credentials were valid, and Snap had reset the majority of the accounts following the initial attack. But for some period of time,…

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The Verge – All Posts