Philips has released an open source API for it's hue light of LED light bulbs.Read More >
Attribution in cyberspace is tricky thing. The Chinese are working on a next-generation Internet that they hope will identify the source of packets no matter how obfuscated the path may be as well as provide IP addresses for all its citizens.
A paper from the Philosophical Transactions of the Royal Society details the proposed changes to the backbone of the Internet as we know it, both IPv4 and IPv6. According to New Scientist, "first up is the internet's inability to block malicious traffic as a whole. While malware can rapidly replicate and distribute itself across the net, organisations can only respond to individual instances of online aggression." That would be different under the Chinese system, which would better identify the source and allow for it to be blocked.Read More >
The proclaimed “Father of the Internet,” Google VP Vint Cerf, warns that there won’t be enough IP addresses left to accommodate people and businesses connected via the Internet. What does this mean? The Internet is dependent on an internet protocol called IPv4, and when Cerf first began the experiment, he had no idea that the Internet would reach its capacity. IPv4 enables one computer to communicate with another, and until the next version of the protocol is put in place, the way that we unite over the Web will be seriously compromised.
The Sydney Morning Herald reports that,Read More >
Mocana's NanoSec™ IPsec device security product passed the IPv6 Interoperability Test from the Virtual Private Network Consortium (VPNC). Only four vendors, worldwide, offering IPv6-compatible virtual private network solutions have ever received this certification.
This certification assures enterprises and developers shopping for next-generation IPv6 virtual private networking products that Mocana’s NanoSec will interoperate securely and seamlessly with certified products from other vendors.Read More >