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Two Brothers Software, Providing Ergonomic Software including utilities and games, and web optimization since 2003
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welcome to the Two Brothers Software Contact Page. From this page you can ask us questions about our products.



We are no longer taking support questions for our legacy products. If you have a question, please contact us through your installed software.

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Slashdot
Slashdot
News for nerds, stuff that matters

Microsoft Defies Court Order, Will Not Give Emails To US Government
by Soulskill
30 Aug 2014 at 8:02pm
schwit1 sends this excerpt from a report about Microsoft: Despite a federal court order directing Microsoft to turn overseas-held email data to federal authorities, the software giant said Friday it will continue to withhold that information as it waits for the case to wind through the appeals process. The judge has now ordered both Microsoft and federal prosecutors to advise her how to proceed by next Friday, September 5. Let there be no doubt that Microsoft's actions in this controversial case are customer-centric. The firm isn't just standing up to the US government on moral principles. It's now defying a federal court order. "Microsoft will not be turning over the email and plans to appeal," a Microsoft statement notes. "Everyone agrees this case can and will proceed to the appeals court. This is simply about finding the appropriate procedure for that to happen."

Read more of this story at Slashdot.









Wi-Fi Router Attack Only Requires a Single PIN Guess
by Soulskill
30 Aug 2014 at 6:53pm
An anonymous reader writes: New research shows that wireless routers are still quite vulnerable to attack if they don't use a good implementation of Wi-Fi Protected Setup. Bad implementations do a poor job of randomizing the key used to authenticate hardware PINs. Because of this, the new attack only requires a single guess at the hardware PIN to collect data necessary to break it. After a few hours to process the data, an attacker can access the router's WPS functionality. Two major router manufacturers are affected: Broadcom, and a manufacturer to be named once they get around to fixing it. "Because many router manufacturers use the reference software implementation as the basis for their customized router software, the problems affected the final products, Bongard said. Broadcom's reference implementation had poor randomization, while the second vendor used a special seed, or nonce, of zero, essentially eliminating any randomness."

Read more of this story at Slashdot.










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