Chrome extensions injecting adware into web pages visited, removed by Google

Previous Article

95% of the world’s ATMs to be adversely affected as Windows XP support ends

Next Article

Cisco 2014 Annual Security Report: Bad times for Android, Java

2 Comments

  1. This is a bigger problem than merely flagging extensions that do what these extensions did. The far larger problem, here, is developers SELLING their apps, and not putting into the contracts of sale that the new owners cannot do certain things with said sold apps. Such language is easy to draft, and while it is forgivable and an individual like “Add to Feedly’s” developer might not think to do that, it us outrageous that a big operation like Ars Technica, which has lawyers, would not do that.

    Shame on at least Ars Technica!

    __________________________________
    Gregg L. DesElms
    Napa, California USA
    gregg at greggdeselms dot com

    Veritas nihil veretur nisi abscondi.
    Veritas nimium altercando amittitur.

  2. And THAT, ladies and gentlemen, is what a man who’s off his meds looks like. Yikes.

    __________________________________
    Gregg L. DesElms
    Napa, California USA
    gregg at greggdeselms dot com

    Veritas nihil veretur nisi abscondi.
    Veritas nimium altercando amittitur.

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *


1 + 9 =