iPhone X Facial Recognition Hacked!

Just a week after Apple released its brand new iPhone X on November 3, a team of hackers has claimed to successfully hack Apple's Face ID facial recognition technology with a mask that costs less than $150.

Yes, Apple's "ultra-secure" Face ID security for the iPhone X is not as secure as the company claimed during its launch event in September this year.

Your kid may be able to unlock your iPhone X with Face ID

Another way to circumvent the iPhone X’s Face ID security system has been discovered — but, don’t worry, it’s not going to be one that affects the overwhelming majority of users.

The Face ID “hacker” in question is the fifth-grade son of an iPhone X owner, who apparently looks close enough to his mom in appearance that the system recognizes them both as the same person.

Beware of new Windows Movie Maker scam that is at the top of Google search results

Windows Movie Maker was discontinued in January of this year. A zombie imposter has risen to the top of the Google search results though. This is not a legitimate program and is actually fake software filled with spam ads.

Do not fall for this fake program!

Victims that download the fake Windows Movie Maker do get Microsoft's video editor, but are blocked from features like saving files unless they pay for the "full version.

There’s a NEW Cyber Security Threat: “Bad Rabbit”

How the hack works
Bad Rabbit is ransomware that spreads via a fake Flash update on compromised websites. If clicked it will run a program that can lock you out of your computer and files and it will ask you to pay them to unlock your computer.

Bad Rabbit is based on an exploit that was stolen from the NSA. Microsoft patched that particular exploit in March.