The preview page (page 98 of each issue) is based on information available at the time we send the current issue to the printer. Every issue evolves over the course of the editorial process. New stories appear, old stories drop out, and we perform a constant balancing act to bring you the best possible mix of articles. Sometimes the end result is not an exact match with the original vision described in the preview. We apologize for the confusion. IPCop is a great topic, and we'll try to run down a good article on it for you.
Several readers have asked about the abrupt ending of the News story on Ubuntu Privacy Remix (UPR) on Page 10 of the February 2009 issue (Issue 99). UPR is an Ubuntu-based Live Linux system that "…seals off your private data from the outside world by using encryption and isolation methods."
The final paragraph reads, "Booting off a read-only CD provides a completely isolated and unmodifiable system that can't be compromised by Spyware or access from the web. Also, you can use Extended TC-"
The final sentence should say, "Also, you can use Extended TC-Volumes to save configuration and user data for OpenOffice, Evolution, and GnuPG settings."
Please send your comments and suggestions to <U>firstname.lastname@example.org<U>
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According to a report, many potential victims of the Heartbleed attack have patched their systems, but few have cleaned up the crime scene to protect themselves from the effects of a previous intrusion.
DARPA and NICTA release the code for the ultra-secure microkernel system used in aerial drones.
Should you trust an online service to store your online passwords?
New B+ board lets you build cool things without the complication of a powered USB hub.
Redmond rushes in to root out alleged malware haven.
New initiative will bring futuristic virtual reality effects to the web surfing experience.
Dyreza malware launches a man-in-the-middle attack that compromises SSL.
New cloud combines worldwide access with local attention to data security.
A first cousin of the recent Heartbleed attack affects EAP-based wireless and peer-to-peer authentication.
FOSS community acts to protect freedom of choice for laptop devices.