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Posted 02 November 2005 - 04:21 PM
31337 is a prime number .... 1337 is not .... go figure!
Posted 02 November 2005 - 04:37 PM
Note: The F-Secure BlackLight Beta only works on 32-bit Windows 2000, Windows XP and Windows 2003 Server.
The current F-Secure BlackLight beta does not work on Windows NT, 95, 98, ME, or 64-bit Windows.
Posted 02 November 2005 - 09:44 PM
The entire experience was frustrating and irritating. Not only had Sony put software on my system that uses techniques commonly used by malware to mask its presence, the software is poorly written and provides no means for uninstall. Worse, most users that stumble across the cloaked files with a RKR scan will cripple their computer if they attempt the obvious step of deleting the cloaked files.
If you find this rootkit from your system, we recommend you don't remove it with our products. As this DRM system is implemented as a filter driver for the CD drive, just blindly removing it might result in an inaccessible CD drive letter. Instead, we recommend you contact Sony BMG directly via this web form and ask for directions on how to remove the software from your system. We've test driven this and they will provide you with tools to do this. However, they will install additional ActiveX components to your system while they are doing this so be adviced.
While I believe in the media industry’s right to use copy protection mechanisms to prevent illegal copying, I don’t think that we’ve found the right balance of fair use and copy protection, yet. This is a clear case of Sony taking DRM too far.
We always did feel the same
We just started from a different point of view
Tangled up in blue--Bob Dylan
Posted 03 November 2005 - 07:06 AM
Posted 03 November 2005 - 07:15 PM
Posted 07 November 2005 - 08:09 AM
Posted 08 November 2005 - 09:32 AM
Posted 10 November 2005 - 11:25 AM
Posted 10 November 2005 - 12:36 PM
Trojan Horse Hides Using Sony Rootkit
By Nate Mook, BetaNews
November 10, 2005, 11:36 AM
What security experts have warned about Sony's DRM has come to pass, with a new trojan horse attempting to hide itself using techniques enabled by the company's anti-piracy software. Dubbed "Troj/Stinx-E" by Sophos, the application copies itself to a file called: $sys$drv.exe, which is hidden by Sony's copy protection.
Posted 10 November 2005 - 06:47 PM
Posted 10 November 2005 - 09:32 PM
Posted 11 November 2005 - 10:33 AM
Posted 11 November 2005 - 04:59 PM
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