There are a number of new secure options up in the country. But how private are they really?
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The new case comes just months after another report of the widespread theft of email credentials.
Botnets responsible, says the country's IT security agency.
Allies spy on each other. The French broke into our diplomats' hotel rooms and sifted through luggage, Israel has tried to infiltrate spies into the Pentagon, Mexico stole White House BlackBerry devices, and Germany broke into the email communications of both diplomats and journalists. But why? Read on.
In a largely symbolic gesture, the companies will provide SSL encryption for customers' emails.
A German court has halted an attempt by Motorola to have Microsoft's push email services for Exchange and Hotmail banned over patent infringement.The patent in question is the same one that Motorola asserted against Apple in Germany, a move that successfully saw the push email functionality of iCloud and MobileMe banned in that country.
Motorola has begun enforcing a permanent, patent-related ban on key iOS functionality in Germany, although Apple is trying to have the injunction overturned
Apple has been hit with an injunction against iCloud and MobileMe push email in Germany, after it lost a case against Motorola Mobility over an old pager patent.
Two funny ones today.First, a child pornographer in Germany received the Zotob email worm that stated "You are under investigation" in the subject heading.
German data protection site to keep people worldwide informed about their right to privacy
The German Ministry of Labor is reviewing the private use of e-mail and the Internet in the working place, which is unregulated for the most part.In connection with this, there also will be an "employee data protection act," which is under parliamentary review next year, which specifies that the content of e-mails as well as Internet sites visited shall remain private -- not even employers are allowed access, except in suspected cases of abuse.
AOL Germany has accidentally sent out the e-mail addresses of more than 1,500 of its customers to beta testers of its client software. Although no personal data such as names or street addresses was revealed, the incident represents another embarrassment for the online service that is so proud of how well it protects its customers from spam.
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