The CyberWire Daily Podcast for 06.13.17

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In today’s podcast, we hear that CrashOverride looks like a power grid threat, and industry and government are taking it seriously. Cyber operations against ISIS are proving better at collection than disruption. Criminals are exploiting vulnerable Samba instances to spread cryptocurrency mining software. NSO Group has put itself up for sale, valued at more than a billion dollars. Well-informed observers of a civil libertarian bent think botnets don’t have First Amendment rights. Johannes Ulrich from from SANS and the ISC Stormcast Podcast on IPV6 security. Kirsten Bay from Cyber adAPT on Wannacry and the importance of a detection-led approach. And if you wondered about that airport laptop ban, here’s the rest of the story.

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About The CyberWire
The CyberWire is a free, community-driven cyber security news service based in Baltimore. Its mission is to provide concise and relevant daily briefings on the critical news happening across the global cyber security domain. In an industry overloaded with information, the CyberWire also helps individuals and organizations rapidly find the news and information that's important to them—with more signal and less noise.
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Every workday, Monday through Friday, the CyberWire's Daily News Briefing gives you a clear picture of breaking news concerning cyber security. Whether you're interested in technology, threats, trends, the marketplace, policy, research, education, or law, we select news from hundreds of open sources around the world and organize it for relevance, clarity, and impact. Each briefing opens with a 250-word overview of the day's important stories. That summary is followed by between 70 and 120 links to suggested reading, curated for easy access to detail and context. Delivered to subscribers by email, the Daily News Briefing is free and spam-free.

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