EXCLUSIVE: “stolen” security camera footage from Jennifer Aniston’s house reveals that all the rumors — the babies, the work out routine, everything — are all as… ridiculous as you thought.
The Federal Office for Information Security (BSI) has Internet users indicate a previously unrecognized, critical vulnerability in Microsoft Internet Explorer browser. Affected IT systems, the Internet Explorer in versions 7 or 8 under the operating system Microsoft Windows XP, as well as in versions 8 and 9 use on Microsoft Windows 7. The vulnerability is being exploited in targeted attacks. Moreover, the attack code is also freely available on the Internet, and therefore have a fast wide-area utilization. To exploit the vulnerability, it is sufficient to attract Internet users to a malicious web site. When viewing this website can then be executed with the privileges of the user by exploiting the weakness of arbitrary code on the affected system.
A security update of the manufacturer is currently unavailable. Therefore, the BSI recommends all users of Internet Explorer to use as long as an alternative browser for Internet use, until the manufacturer has released a security update is available. The BSI is a solution with regard to the closure of the vulnerability in conjunction with Microsoft. Once the vulnerability has been closed, the BSI will inform you.
A San Francisco sunset one woman will never forget! It’s a funny flying video of how a seagull stole her GoPro camera, flew over the water in front of Golden Gate Bridge and how the camera incredibly managed to survive, recording everything!
In addition to the parental advisory label on Chris Brown’s new album, copies of “Fortune” sold in one of London’s HMV stores were temporarily plastered with another warning. Just in case you somehow forgot that the singer assaulted Rihanna in 2009, a bright yellow sticker proclaimed, “Warning Do Not Buy This Album! This Man Beats Women.”
A representative for HMV told E! News last week the stickers had “nothing to do with HMV or representing our views. It would appear a member of the public popped into one of our stores yesterday and stickered a handful of CDs.
“These were spotted and quickly removed, but, before we could act, the individual concerned must have taken a photo and sent it to the media. To our knowledge there are no further stickers in our stores now.”
According to a memo obtained by Ad Age from McDonald’s Operators National Advertising Fund, the chain’s national-franchise council, the McRib marketing window was originally scheduled for Oct. 22 through Nov. 11. But “after looking at ways to strengthen the fourth-quarter 2012 OPNAD calendar,” McDonald’s made the decision to move the sandwich promotion to the latter half of December, the memo said. McRib will get TV, radio, digital, in-store, social media and PR support.
McDonald’s is holding out the star performer in hopes the product will drive sales to meet those of December 2011, which were up a whopping 9.8%. That’s a tough comp, but McDonald’s won’t be alone in trying to beat it. Fourth-quarter 2011 and first quarter 2012 marked one of the mildest winters in years, which had a hugely positive impact on restaurant sales generally. “The winter is seasonally a slower period,” said Howard Penney, restaurant analyst and managing director at Hedgeye Risk Management. “A lot of people underestimated the massive impact the weather had on sales.”
A comparison of how often speakers at the two presidential nominating conventions used different words and phrases, based on an analysis of transcripts from the Federal News Service.
Over all, the word ‘science’ was used only three times at the Republican convention, and eight times at the Democratic convention.
The cashier inspected the $100 bill, showed it to another cashier, and told Garcia the $100 bill was “fake.” Garcia claims the cashier ripped up the bill in front of her without performing any counterfeit tests. She also maintains that the metallic strip in the bill was “clearly visible.”
After tearing the bill, the cashier tested it by using a counterfeit detection pen. The pen left a yellow mark on the bill, indicating that it was actually real. However, the cashier told Garcia that the store was keeping the money.
Garcia asked to see a manager about being refunded. A Walmart employee identified in a court petition as “Russell” responded to Garcia’s request.
Russell agreed with the cashier’s conclusion and told Garcia that she had to wait for police. When Garcia took out the second $100 bill in an attempt to prove the money was valid, Russell took the bill, told her it was counterfeit and also ripped it in half. When San Antonio Police arrived to the store, they tested the money and confirmed the bills were real. She declined to receive the ripped bill back and police advised Walmart employees to replace them with new ones.