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  • jkabtech 12:17 pm on July 13, 2018 Permalink | Reply
    Tags: Official, Evolution,   

    How to Add Official Team Kits in Pro Evolution Soccer 2016 

    PES 2016 is a strong entry in the Pro Evolution Soccer series. What’s missing though, is the licensed players that fill up your roster in FIFA 2016. However, this can be fixed without too much sweat, as you can add official kits as well as badges and emblems to the game quite easily, although this method is limited to the PS3 and PS4 – Microsoft’s Xbox 360 and Xbox One do not support this feature.

    Before you get started you’ll need a USB drive formatted in FAT32 or exFAT, and the aforementioned kits, which you can download at PES World, a fan site for the game. We tested this guide is with the PS4 version of the game.

    1. On a USB drive, create a folder labelled WEPES.

    2. Copy all the files you downloaded in the WEPES folder.

    3. Plug your USB drive into the PS4. Switch on PES 2016. Select the Edit Mode.

    4. In Edit Mode, select import images and copy files from the USB.

    (Also see: Pro Evolution Soccer 2016 Review: It’s Fast but Is It Fantastic?)

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  • jkabtech 5:01 am on June 12, 2016 Permalink | Reply
    Tags: cyberattacks, , , Official, , Treasury   

    Swift cyberattacks a big deal: Former Treasury official 

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  • jkabtech 12:54 am on March 24, 2016 Permalink | Reply
    Tags: , , , Official,   

    Ex-FBI official: IRS is a favorite hacking target 

    Wednesday, 10 Feb 2016 | 4:27 PM ETCNBC.com

    An automated attack on the IRS’ computer systems in January used stolen personal data to create fake logins through the agency’s Electronic Filing PIN service.

    About 464,000 Social Security numbers were used in the attack on the IRS.gov system, the agency said late Tuesday, and 101,000 of those numbers allowed the attackers to get at an E-file PIN. The PIN can be used to electronically file a tax return.

    “No personal taxpayer data was compromised or disclosed by IRS systems,” the IRS said in a statement Tuesday. “The IRS also is taking immediate steps to notify affected taxpayers by mail that their personal information was used in an attempt to access the IRS application. The IRS is also protecting their accounts by marking them to protect against tax-related identity theft.”

    The IRS also said that the attack was not related to an outage of its computer systems that hampered its ability to process tax returns last week.

    “The IRS and taxpayer data is the gold standard. It’s the treasure trove of information that they’re looking for. They can do a lot with it,” said former FBI Assistant Director Chris Swecker on CNBC’s “Power Lunch” on Wednesday.

    Though the culprit behind the attack has not yet been confirmed, the IRS is “the favorite target” of Russian criminal organizations, which were involved in previous IRS hacking attacks, Swecker added.

    Hackers in 2015 were able to access tax information for what may have been as many 338,000 victims through the IRS’ Get Transcript system, the IRS previously reported. That system allows taxpayers to pull up returns and filings from years past.

    “Taxpayer data or taxpayer returns have so much information that not only can they file false tax returns and get refunds, they can also sell that data on the black market and make an additional profit,” he said.

    Using publicly available data to authenticate taxpayers is one of the main problems with the current system, Swecker noted. People oftentimes use questions that can be answered by looking at their Facebook or LinkedIn pages, which are easily accessible to hackers.

    “This is what organized crime looks like in the year 2016. These are the most profitable, most capable criminals in the world and we’ve got to do a better job of keeping them out.”

    — NBC News contributed to this report.

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  • jkabtech 5:58 pm on February 27, 2016 Permalink | Reply
    Tags: frustrated, , Official   

    Feds ‘frustrated’ by Tim Cook interview: Official 

    Thursday, 25 Feb 2016 | 2:28 PM ETCNBC.com

    A senior law enforcement official told CNBC that officials are “frustrated” by Apple CEO Tim Cook’s interview on ABC News Wednesday, particularly Cook’s argument that the FBI’s proposal in the dispute about access to a San Bernardino, California, shooter’s iPhone would affect “hundreds of millions of users.”

    Officials point to the text of the court order issued last week and argue that their proposal is “a solution for a single device by serial number in a single case.”

    The official also responded to Cook’s analogy that creating new software to access the iPhone of San Bernardino shooter Syed Farook would be akin to creating the “software equivalent of cancer.” Cook’s argument is that new software designed just to eliminate the security features of Farook’s iPhone would inevitably be targeted by hackers and thieves and possibly escape into the control of hostile third parties.

    Apple CEO Tim Cook Chip Somodevilla | Getty Images News | Getty Images

    That doesn’t convince many officials in Washington.

    “If you’re talking cancer cells,” the official said, responding to Cook’s analogy, “in this case [Apple] would create the cancer cell, they would use the cancer cell and they would destroy the cancer cell, in their own facility, where you would think they have very good security.”

    That private assessment by a government official differed from the public tone of FBI Director James Comey in testimony Thursday before the House Permanent Select Committee on Intelligence. In his public remarks, Comey went out of his way to praise Apple for its cooperation before the dispute went public last week.

    He declined an opening offered by a member of Congress to repeat government claims that Apple is acting out of concern for its business model. And Comey suggested he could see both sides of the issue, saying the dispute “is the hardest question I’ve seen in government” and emphasizing the need for conversation and negotiation.

    For his part, Apple CEO Cook used his ABC News interview to frame the debate in terms of the fundamental aspects of American life. “This is not about one phone — this is about the future,” he said. “It’s about freedom of expression and freedom of speech, these are core principles in America.”

    And Cook also worried aloud about the potential consequences of being forced to write new software for the government. “If a court can ask us to write this piece of software, think about what else they can ask us to write,” he said. “Maybe it’s an operating system for surveillance. Maybe it’s the ability for the law enforcement to turn on the camera. I mean, I don’t know where this stops.”

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