Overclock.net › Forums › Industry News › Technology and Science News › [Engadget] Sony Pictures hacked by Lulz Security
New Posts  All Forums:Forum Nav:

[Engadget] Sony Pictures hacked by Lulz Security - Page 17  

post #161 of 185
If the firewall works and isn't known to be crackable.
There are security probes in place for a reason.
Synthkart
(13 items)
 
  
CPUMotherboardGraphicsRAM
1055T Asus Onboard x4200 2x2GB GeIL DDR 1333 (9-9-9) 
Hard DriveOptical DriveOSMonitor
Seagate 320GB Sata3.0 Liteon iHAS124 Win7 x64 Some old crt 
KeyboardPowerCaseMouse
digital Raidmax-450K Some cheap raidmax Labtec 
Mouse Pad
  hide details  
Synthkart
(13 items)
 
  
CPUMotherboardGraphicsRAM
1055T Asus Onboard x4200 2x2GB GeIL DDR 1333 (9-9-9) 
Hard DriveOptical DriveOSMonitor
Seagate 320GB Sata3.0 Liteon iHAS124 Win7 x64 Some old crt 
KeyboardPowerCaseMouse
digital Raidmax-450K Some cheap raidmax Labtec 
Mouse Pad
  hide details  
post #162 of 185
Quote:
Originally Posted by mechati View Post
Dude You making no sense...
Quote:
Originally Posted by Scrappy View Post
Legally that's all you need but a company is a bunch of morons if that's all they use.
Bingo.

If you choose to just have a firewall, you're an idiot BUT, that's all you really need.

There's no CLEAR law requiring XYZ encryption.

It's all perception.
post #163 of 185
I sure hope this runs them out of business. Customer's data protection is obviously not on their priority list.
    
CPUMotherboardGraphicsRAM
Intel Celeron G530 Haven't decided yet. GTX 460 768MB 4GB Ripjaws 
Hard DriveOSMonitorPower
Samsung F3 1TB (SSD coming later) XP/Windows 7 Same old... Yet to decide. 
Case
Fractal Design Define R3 
  hide details  
    
CPUMotherboardGraphicsRAM
Intel Celeron G530 Haven't decided yet. GTX 460 768MB 4GB Ripjaws 
Hard DriveOSMonitorPower
Samsung F3 1TB (SSD coming later) XP/Windows 7 Same old... Yet to decide. 
Case
Fractal Design Define R3 
  hide details  
post #164 of 185
Quote:
Originally Posted by Masked View Post
Bingo.

If you choose to just have a firewall, you're an idiot BUT, that's all you really need.

There's no CLEAR law requiring XYZ encryption.

It's all perception.
Actually there are laws in place requiring encryption. At least when dealing with credit card information. Seriously, I feel sorry for anyone you "work" for ....
Synthkart
(13 items)
 
  
CPUMotherboardGraphicsRAM
1055T Asus Onboard x4200 2x2GB GeIL DDR 1333 (9-9-9) 
Hard DriveOptical DriveOSMonitor
Seagate 320GB Sata3.0 Liteon iHAS124 Win7 x64 Some old crt 
KeyboardPowerCaseMouse
digital Raidmax-450K Some cheap raidmax Labtec 
Mouse Pad
  hide details  
Synthkart
(13 items)
 
  
CPUMotherboardGraphicsRAM
1055T Asus Onboard x4200 2x2GB GeIL DDR 1333 (9-9-9) 
Hard DriveOptical DriveOSMonitor
Seagate 320GB Sata3.0 Liteon iHAS124 Win7 x64 Some old crt 
KeyboardPowerCaseMouse
digital Raidmax-450K Some cheap raidmax Labtec 
Mouse Pad
  hide details  
post #165 of 185
Quote:
Originally Posted by kenolak View Post
Actually there are laws in place requiring encryption. At least when dealing with credit card information. Seriously, I feel sorry for anyone you "work" for ....
Proof please.

I'd like to see proof that private encryption is necessary.

Not a bill, a US LAW requiring the absolute PRIVATE encryption of all user-end data.

And you've been reported twice, please keep it up.
post #166 of 185
Quote:
Originally Posted by kenolak View Post
Actually there are laws in place requiring encryption. At least when dealing with credit card information. Seriously, I feel sorry for anyone you "work" for ....
Credit card information is stored separately from the rest of your info on Sony servers and that is encrypted, there is talk about it from the first hack.
Herp
(1 item)
 
  
Other
Dolla Billz Yall! 
  hide details  
Herp
(1 item)
 
  
Other
Dolla Billz Yall! 
  hide details  
post #167 of 185
Quote:
Originally Posted by kenolak View Post
Actually there are laws in place requiring encryption. At least when dealing with credit card information. Seriously, I feel sorry for anyone you "work" for ....
http://commonlaw.findlaw.com/2009/09...rotection.html

Quote:
Currently, credit card companies require payment processors and merchants to comply with the Payment Card Industry Data Security Standard (PCI DSS). While the PCI DSS requires encryption for payment card data while it is in transit from one network to another (say the merchant to the payment processor), encryption is not required when payment data is within an internal network.
post #168 of 185
Quote:
Originally Posted by Masked View Post
Proof please.

I'd like to see proof that private encryption is necessary.

Not a bill, a US LAW requiring the absolute PRIVATE encryption of all user-end data.

And you've been reported twice, please keep it up.
Ok - regardless of whatever laws or lack thereof you're speaking of: it doesn't change much at all.

Bottom line is this:
Regardless of the fact that a company does NOT have to or does have encryption or at least security of some sort - Sony SHOULD for this type of information. A hacking situation for this "lesson" to be learned should not be necessary. It should already be implemented.

There doesn't need to be law. To say that there isn't a law, and that it's ok for this to happen just because of it, that isn't exactly an excuse.
Nemesis NE-α
(15 items)
 
   
CPUMotherboardGraphicsRAM
Intel Core i7 4790k (Devil's Canyon) AsRock Z97 Extreme 4 Visiontek AMD 6990 Corsair XMS3 DDR3 1600 
Hard DriveCoolingOSMonitor
Samsung EVO 840 XSPC Raystorm Windows 8.1 Dell U2311H 1920x1080 IPS 
MonitorMonitorKeyboardPower
Dell U2311H 1920x1080 IPS Dell U2311H 1920x1080 IPS Ducky Blue Overclock.net Themed Mechanical Keyb... Corsair Silver 1kw  
CaseMouseAudio
Case Labs TH10 Logitech G502 Logitech 5.1 speakers w/ Onkyo Receiver 
CPUMotherboardGraphicsRAM
Intel Xeon W3520 i7 4.0ghz EVGA X58 Classified Visiontek 6990 GSkill 6GB DDR3 Pi 
Hard DriveOptical DriveOSMonitor
2x OCZ Vertex 60GB SSD ; 2x 1TB ; 2x 2TB Samsung BluRay Burner Windows 7 Ultimate 64x 3x Dell U2311H 23" 1080p IPS 
KeyboardPowerCaseMouse
Logitech G15 Gaming Keyboard SilverStone Strider 1000w Modular Power Supply Lian Li V2000 Plus Logitech G9 Gaming Laser Mouse 
Mouse Pad
Cyba Sniper Tracer (Acrylic Glass) 
  hide details  
Nemesis NE-α
(15 items)
 
   
CPUMotherboardGraphicsRAM
Intel Core i7 4790k (Devil's Canyon) AsRock Z97 Extreme 4 Visiontek AMD 6990 Corsair XMS3 DDR3 1600 
Hard DriveCoolingOSMonitor
Samsung EVO 840 XSPC Raystorm Windows 8.1 Dell U2311H 1920x1080 IPS 
MonitorMonitorKeyboardPower
Dell U2311H 1920x1080 IPS Dell U2311H 1920x1080 IPS Ducky Blue Overclock.net Themed Mechanical Keyb... Corsair Silver 1kw  
CaseMouseAudio
Case Labs TH10 Logitech G502 Logitech 5.1 speakers w/ Onkyo Receiver 
CPUMotherboardGraphicsRAM
Intel Xeon W3520 i7 4.0ghz EVGA X58 Classified Visiontek 6990 GSkill 6GB DDR3 Pi 
Hard DriveOptical DriveOSMonitor
2x OCZ Vertex 60GB SSD ; 2x 1TB ; 2x 2TB Samsung BluRay Burner Windows 7 Ultimate 64x 3x Dell U2311H 23" 1080p IPS 
KeyboardPowerCaseMouse
Logitech G15 Gaming Keyboard SilverStone Strider 1000w Modular Power Supply Lian Li V2000 Plus Logitech G9 Gaming Laser Mouse 
Mouse Pad
Cyba Sniper Tracer (Acrylic Glass) 
  hide details  
post #169 of 185
To the last few replies, it depends on your locale. There are places that take private information more seriously, as it should be, than others. Globally, who cares ... Obviously .. Anythings legal in international waters ...
And again. Using Anything. Anything. that has known and public exploits is a violation of most every "security" rule and law.
Synthkart
(13 items)
 
  
CPUMotherboardGraphicsRAM
1055T Asus Onboard x4200 2x2GB GeIL DDR 1333 (9-9-9) 
Hard DriveOptical DriveOSMonitor
Seagate 320GB Sata3.0 Liteon iHAS124 Win7 x64 Some old crt 
KeyboardPowerCaseMouse
digital Raidmax-450K Some cheap raidmax Labtec 
Mouse Pad
  hide details  
Synthkart
(13 items)
 
  
CPUMotherboardGraphicsRAM
1055T Asus Onboard x4200 2x2GB GeIL DDR 1333 (9-9-9) 
Hard DriveOptical DriveOSMonitor
Seagate 320GB Sata3.0 Liteon iHAS124 Win7 x64 Some old crt 
KeyboardPowerCaseMouse
digital Raidmax-450K Some cheap raidmax Labtec 
Mouse Pad
  hide details  
post #170 of 185
Quote:
Originally Posted by kenolak View Post
To the last few replies, it depends on your locale. There are places that take private information more seriously, as it should be, than others. Globally, who cares ... Obviously .. Anythings legal in international waters ...
And again. Using Anything. Anything. that has known and public exploits is a violation of most every "security" rule and law.
Well, Sony Pictures is based in the United States so that argument is irrelevant. Fact is, they are not legally responsible to encrypt credit card data once it has reached them, as you had falsely stated.
New Posts  All Forums:Forum Nav:
  Return Home
  Back to Forum: Technology and Science News
This thread is locked  
Overclock.net › Forums › Industry News › Technology and Science News › [Engadget] Sony Pictures hacked by Lulz Security