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  • Your most sensitive data is likely exposed online. These people try to find it

    Anybody in the world can find this data.

    Bob Diachenko, database hunter

    The pursuit of unsecured data is a sign of the times. Any organization — a private company, a nonprofit or a government agency — can store data on the cloud easily and cheaply. But many software tools that help put databases on the cloud leave the data exposed by default. Even when the tools do make data private from the start, not every organization has the expertise to know it should leave those protections in place. Often, the data just sits there in plain text waiting to be read. That means there’ll always be something for people like Paine to find. In April, researchers in Israel found demographic details , including addresses, ages and income level.

    After the last week, it moved this week to greenlight the $26.5 billion merger between with a supportive draft order. FCC Chairman Ajit Pai said it «will bring fast 5G wireless service to many more Americans and help close the digital divide in rural areas.» All the same, the FCC got slapped back when a federal court ruled that the agency couldn’t bypass environmental regulations on 5G small cell sites. It’s a win for residents like those in Costa Mesa, California, this week who are still concerned over health risks. Where’s the concern coming from? The .

    This week the Global mobile Suppliers Association (gsa keyword research) said for the first time there are more than 100 devices now 5G compatible.That’s a lot to keep track of, but we put together a round-up of (and here’s a look at 5G notebooks). But we’re the hype just yet. Not even when it comes at . We already know Apple has decided 5G isn’t ready for prime time.

    The 5G buzzwords of the week are «network slicing.» What is it? Something that could ultimately determine the success of failure of 5G wireless.

    While Nokia pulls back the reins on the Sprint 5G rollout, and Verizon admits their low-bands will be more like «good 4G,» at least one is already using 5G technology to offer high-speed wireless broadband at a low-cost. 

    The Department of Defense is dumping cash into 5G because, as it says, it’s «struggling to become the flee on the tail of the telecoms’ dog.» So the Pentagon’s setting up a 5G shop with a new director, and might offer its bases up as tech test beds. Two reasons to hold our horses here: a federal 5G cybersecurity assessment is pointing out major vulnerabilities, and President Donald Trump’s on the 5G cell and antennae trade. Speaking of the Trump administration, Huawei started hedging bets this week by pushing South America to get on board with 5G and is already in Canada.

    On the , 5G has local governments in an uproar. It’s old news that 5G pits big carriers and government , but this week another wave of cases washed ashore. A township in Michigan is fighting to implement 5G antenna fees (the same kind Verizon is suing Rochester to avoid), while some in Indianapolis complain they’re flat out ugly. Florida’s not happy about getting steamrolled, and neither are county superintendents in California.

    , here we come!), and Austria’s flagship Smart Region got up and running. But the big move was in Moscow, where Tele2 claims it’s turned on the first 5G zone following its deal with Ericsson. 2.) A Russian state agency cautioned that the country won’t be quick on the 5G uptake, but that didn’t stop Russian President Vladimir Putin from reserving a key slice of 5G frequency for military use. Did Qualcomm not get the memo? Because they announced this week they’ve been partnering with the Russian mobile industry for a mmWave 5G network in Moscow. 

    Who’s on deck? For one, Vodaphone (a.k.a. Vodacom Group) is pushing South Africa to start allocating 5G spectrum, but India’s a bit further ahead. It’s on the verge of inviting telecom majors to conduct trials for the upcoming network, but is flirting with not inviting Huawei to the party. Ouch. And it looks like 5G retrofitting could kick Aussies in the wallet, as consumers face higher public costs. We wouldn’t expect a 5G commercial spending surge either if we’re to believe the new Australian research revealing «fewer than half (46.9%) ‘would seriously consider buying a 5G phone.’»

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