Social Culture

Netflix adds support for the HDR for its contents on the Galaxy Note 8 and Xperia XZ1


HDR support on smartphone for Netflix content is improving. Until now, only users with a LG V30 and Sony Xperia XZ Premium could enjoy it and thus have better color rendering. Netflix added two new devices to the list.

Continue reading “Netflix adds support for the HDR for its contents on the Galaxy Note 8 and Xperia XZ1”

Social Culture

Facebook Messenger: a new phishing campaign in progress


Security: The attack vector is not original but the pirates have made sure to target their victims well. That end up with an adware malware.

Once again, the popular Facebook Messenger is used as a vector to broadcast an attack. The Kaspersky editor warns users of the application, whether they are Windows, MacOS or Linux.

Continue reading “Facebook Messenger: a new phishing campaign in progress”

Social Culture

Game Of Thrones S07E06 Web Leak After a Huge Blunder of HBO



Fans of the series can thank HBO Spain for its blunder. They can see the next episode of their favorite series before its official release.

This is called a blunder. HBO Spain mistakenly broadcast the sixth episode of Game of Thrones’ season 7 on the night of August 15-16, 2017. And of course, the fans of the series have benefited greatly.

Continue reading “Game Of Thrones S07E06 Web Leak After a Huge Blunder of HBO”

Social Culture

Protecting your personal information of twitter

  1. Control information you share with Twitter settings

Getting to know and controlling your settings is an important part of helping protect your information. Here are some articles containing steps you can take to secure your account:

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  2. Think before you Tweet

You are in control of how much information you share on Twitter or any other website. Don’t post information you consider to be private (like a credit card number or home address), and be thoughtful about when you want to publicly share your location.

Be wary of any communication that asks for your private contact information, personal information, or passwords. Think about how much information you provide in your Tweets and ask yourself the following questions:

  • Who am I sharing this information with?
  • How much and what type of information am I sharing?
  • How many people can see the information I am sharing?
  • Can I trust all the people that see this information?

3. Ask the user to remove the content

Not everyone has the same definition of what is considered private and what should be shared. If a friend or connection has posted information you prefer to be kept private, contact them and ask them to take down the content. Likewise, be considerate of others. If someone requests you remove information that you posted about them, please honor their request. This article explains how to delete a Tweet.

4. Report a violation

If someone has posted your personal information (e.g. private phone number, home address, credit card information) and you would like it removed, please review our policy about private information posted on Twitter. If the account is violating our policy, file a report and we will investigate. If the reported account is in violation, we will temporarily suspend the account until the information is removed.