Why this security expert is concerned about Huawei

Why this security expert is concerned about Huawei5 Hours AgoHuawei suppliers are expected to meet at the White House on Monday to talk about doing business with the Chinese telecom giant. Robert Spalding, senior fellow at the Hudson Institute, joins “Squawk Box” to discuss why he’s been very outspoken about the security issues posed by Huawei.


Why this security expert is concerned about Huawei5 Hours AgoHuawei suppliers are expected to meet at the White House on Monday to talk about doing business with the Chinese telecom giant. Robert Spalding, senior fellow at the Hudson Institute, joins “Squawk Box” to discuss why he’s been very outspoken about the security issues posed by Huawei.
Why this security expert is concerned about Huawei Cached Page below :
Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-07-22  Authors: fred dufour, afp, getty images
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, talk, white, telecom, security, squawk, posed, huawei, spalding, suppliers, expert, robert, concerned, senior


Why this security expert is concerned about Huawei

Why this security expert is concerned about Huawei

5 Hours Ago

Huawei suppliers are expected to meet at the White House on Monday to talk about doing business with the Chinese telecom giant. Robert Spalding, senior fellow at the Hudson Institute, joins “Squawk Box” to discuss why he’s been very outspoken about the security issues posed by Huawei.


Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-07-22  Authors: fred dufour, afp, getty images
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, talk, white, telecom, security, squawk, posed, huawei, spalding, suppliers, expert, robert, concerned, senior


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There’s a ‘large backlog’ of IPOs in the US: Renaissance Capital

There’s a ‘large backlog’ of IPOs in the US: Renaissance Capital12 Hours AgoKathleen Smith of Renaissance Capital discusses the challenge that the U.S. government shutdown posed to America’s IPO market for the first three weeks of 2019.


There’s a ‘large backlog’ of IPOs in the US: Renaissance Capital12 Hours AgoKathleen Smith of Renaissance Capital discusses the challenge that the U.S. government shutdown posed to America’s IPO market for the first three weeks of 2019.
There’s a ‘large backlog’ of IPOs in the US: Renaissance Capital Cached Page below :
Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-01-28
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, ipos, market, backlog, posed, large, theres, ipo, shutdown, renaissance, weeks, smith, capital


There's a 'large backlog' of IPOs in the US: Renaissance Capital

There’s a ‘large backlog’ of IPOs in the US: Renaissance Capital

12 Hours Ago

Kathleen Smith of Renaissance Capital discusses the challenge that the U.S. government shutdown posed to America’s IPO market for the first three weeks of 2019.


Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-01-28
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, ipos, market, backlog, posed, large, theres, ipo, shutdown, renaissance, weeks, smith, capital


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Russians posed as IS hackers, threatened US military wives

“We know everything about you, your husband and your children,” the message continued, claiming that the hackers operating under the flag of Islamic State militants had penetrated her computer and her phone. Ricketts was one of five military wives who received death threats from the self-styled CyberCaliphate on the morning of Feb. 10, 2015. The warnings led to days of anguished media coverage of Islamic State militants’ online reach. Links between CyberCaliphate and the Russian hackers — typica


“We know everything about you, your husband and your children,” the message continued, claiming that the hackers operating under the flag of Islamic State militants had penetrated her computer and her phone. Ricketts was one of five military wives who received death threats from the self-styled CyberCaliphate on the morning of Feb. 10, 2015. The warnings led to days of anguished media coverage of Islamic State militants’ online reach. Links between CyberCaliphate and the Russian hackers — typica
Russians posed as IS hackers, threatened US military wives Cached Page below :
Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2018-05-08  Authors: andrew brookes, cultura, getty images
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, wives, state, message, russian, presidential, threatened, islamic, targeted, military, posed, hackers, ricketts, women, russians


Russians posed as IS hackers, threatened US military wives

Army wife Angela Ricketts was soaking in a bubble bath in her Colorado home, leafing through a memoir, when a message appeared on her iPhone from hackers threatening to slaughter her family.

“Dear Angela!” the Facebook message read. “Bloody Valentine’s Day!”

“We know everything about you, your husband and your children,” the message continued, claiming that the hackers operating under the flag of Islamic State militants had penetrated her computer and her phone. “We’re much closer than you can even imagine.”

Ricketts was one of five military wives who received death threats from the self-styled CyberCaliphate on the morning of Feb. 10, 2015. The warnings led to days of anguished media coverage of Islamic State militants’ online reach.

Except it wasn’t IS.

The Associated Press has found evidence that the women were targeted not by jihadists but by the same Russian hacking group that intervened in the American election and exposed the emails of Hillary Clinton’s presidential campaign chairman, John Podesta.

The brazen false flag is a case study in the difficulty of assigning blame in a world where hackers routinely borrow one another’s identities to throw investigators off track. The operation’s attempt to hype the threat of radical Islam also presaged the inflammatory messages pushed by internet trolls during the U.S. presidential race.

Links between CyberCaliphate and the Russian hackers — typically nicknamed Fancy Bear or APT28 — have been documented previously. On both sides of the Atlantic, the consensus is that the two groups are closely related.

But that consensus never filtered through to the women involved, many of whom were convinced they had been targeted by Islamic State sympathizers right up until the AP contacted them.

“Never in a million years did I think that it was the Russians,” said Ricketts, an author and advocate for veterans and military families. She called the revelation “mind blowing.”

“It feels so hilarious and insidious at the same time.”


Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2018-05-08  Authors: andrew brookes, cultura, getty images
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, wives, state, message, russian, presidential, threatened, islamic, targeted, military, posed, hackers, ricketts, women, russians


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White House staff reportedly fooled by email prankster

The White House has reportedly suffered yet another embarrassing episode, this time at the hands of an email prankster who posed as staff in order to solicit responses from officials including the newly ejected Communications Director Anthony Scaramucci. Scaramucci was removed from his post late Monday, just 10 days into the role, though the decision is not thought to be related to the email hack. A Man would apologize,” the real Scaramucci replied, later advising Priebus to read Shakespeare’s “


The White House has reportedly suffered yet another embarrassing episode, this time at the hands of an email prankster who posed as staff in order to solicit responses from officials including the newly ejected Communications Director Anthony Scaramucci. Scaramucci was removed from his post late Monday, just 10 days into the role, though the decision is not thought to be related to the email hack. A Man would apologize,” the real Scaramucci replied, later advising Priebus to read Shakespeare’s “
White House staff reportedly fooled by email prankster Cached Page below :
Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2017-08-01  Authors: karen gilchrist, getty images
Keywords: news, games, cnbc, companies, scaramucci, house, reportedly, staff, prankster, fooled, related, man, hacker, posed, priebus, email, white


White House staff reportedly fooled by email prankster

The White House has reportedly suffered yet another embarrassing episode, this time at the hands of an email prankster who posed as staff in order to solicit responses from officials including the newly ejected Communications Director Anthony Scaramucci.

The British man apparently posed as ex-Chief of Staff Reince Priebus in a series of heated exchanges with the then communications director Scaramucci, according to emails shared by the hacker with CNN. Scaramucci was removed from his post late Monday, just 10 days into the role, though the decision is not thought to be related to the email hack.

“At no stage have you acted in a way that’s even remotely classy,” the fake Priebus wrote to Scaramucci via a Microsoft Outlook account, in an run of emails which referenced his replacement by incoming Chief of Staff John Kelly.

“You know what you did. We all do. Even today. But rest assured we were prepared. A Man would apologize,” the real Scaramucci replied, later advising Priebus to read Shakespeare’s “Othello”, a play centered on themes of deceit.

The hacker, who goes by the Twitter handle @SINON_REBORN but who claims no threatening motives, also posed as President Donald Trump’s son-in-law Jared Kushner and managed to gain the personal email address of a Homeland Security Adviser Tom Bossert.

The White House was not immediately available for comment when contacted by CNBC Tuesday. However, White House press secretary Sarah Huckabee Sanders told CNN it takes “all cyber related issues very seriously and are looking into these incidents further.”

Read the full report on CNN’s website here.


Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2017-08-01  Authors: karen gilchrist, getty images
Keywords: news, games, cnbc, companies, scaramucci, house, reportedly, staff, prankster, fooled, related, man, hacker, posed, priebus, email, white


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