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Wildlife detective uses DNA to link stolen ivory to big cartels | WIRED
A team of researchers is using DNA to map the ivory smuggling network in Africa. Sam Wasser, UW professor of biology and director of the Center for Conservation Biology, is quoted.
natl  !UWitM  2018  Wasser.Sam  Department:Biology  Center.Conservation.Biology  conservation  WIRED  College:Arts&Sciences 
yesterday by uwnews
How New York Got Screwed Out of the Internet of the Future | WIRED
New York was supposed to be a model for big-city high-speed internet. Here’s how it became a cautionary tale for uneven connectivity.
fios  New-York-city  wired 
2 days ago by lendamico
25 Years of WIRED Predictions: Why the Future Never Arrives | WIRED
At the same time, an animating tension has always run through the magazine, one that stretches all the way back to Schrage’s 1994 essay. The cover loudly suggests the death of the analog order; the text anticipates how the old order will adapt, graft itself onto the digital revolution, and alter its trajectory. Cutting against the magazine’s exuberance—but also propelled along by it—is a heretical strain of ­gimlet-eyed, anxious ambivalence about who will pay for the future.
futurism  wired  journalism  print_is_dead  predictions  technocracy  digital_media  advertising 
2 days ago by perich
An Oral History of Apple's Infinite Loop | WIRED
Twenty-five years ago, the computer revolution’s marquee company was in decline. Back then, it was just settling into shiny new headquarters, a campus of six buildings that formed a different kind of ring. Called Infinite Loop, the name is a reference to a well-known programming error—code that gets stuck in an endless repetition—though no one seems to know who applied it. Infinite Loop was the place where Apple’s leaders and engineers pulled off a historic turnaround, and it will always be the source of stories and legends—many of them untold. Until now.
history  Apple  wired  steve_jobs 
3 days ago by dcrall
Apple's Newest iPhones Signal the End of Small Phones | WIRED
ON WEDNESDAY, APPLE introduced not one but three new phone models to the world: the iPhone Xs, Xs Max, and Xr. They all seem fine. But take note of what Apple took away. As of this week, it no longer sells the iPhone SE. Which in turn means the age of small smartphones has officially come to an end.
Technology  Smartphones  Mobile  Apple  iPhone  iPhoneSE  iPhoneX  iOS  Design  ConsumerTechnology  Analysis  Wired  WiredMagazineUS 
8 days ago by dk33per
Kelly Slater's Artificial Surf Pool Is Really Making Waves at the World Surf League Competition | WIRED
The world’s premier surfer has joined forces with wave science geeks to create an artificial wave in the middle of the California desert. Will it revolutionize the sport or destroy the soul of surfing? Yes.

AUTHOR: LAUREN GOODE
surfing  KellySlater  simulcram  artificial  Wired  2018 
15 days ago by inspiral
What if video games could help fight climate change? No, really | WIRED UK
The games of today still often focus on victory at all costs. A growing collaboration between scientists and game developers could mean the games of the future take realism to a whole new level
videogames  climate  wired  collaboration 
15 days ago by jorgebarba
What You Should Know Before Buying a Wired Security Camera System
Wired security camera systems are nice and far more reliable than Wi-Fi cameras, but there are a handful of things you should be aware of before you go out and buy a wired camera system.
home  security  wired  cameras 
16 days ago by morwyn
The Untold Story of NotPetya, the Most Devastating Cyberattack in History | WIRED
Disconnecting Maersk’s entire global network took the company’s IT staff more than two panicky hours. By the end of that process, every employee had been ordered to turn off their computer and leave it at their desk. The digital phones at every cubicle, too, had been rendered useless in the emergency network shutdown.

On a normal day, these servers push out routine updates—bug fixes, security patches, new features—to a piece of accounting software called M.E.Doc, which is more or less Ukraine’s equivalent of TurboTax or Quicken. It’s used by nearly anyone who files taxes or does business in the country

In the spring of 2017, unbeknownst to anyone at Linkos Group, Russian military hackers hijacked the company’s update servers to allow them a hidden back door into the thousands of PCs around the country and the world that have M.E.Doc installed. Then, in June 2017, the saboteurs used that back door to release a piece of malware called ­NotPetya, their most vicious cyberweapon yet.

But EternalBlue and Mimikatz together nonetheless made a virulent combination. “You can infect computers that aren’t patched, and then you can grab the passwords from those computers to infect other computers that are patched,” Delpy says.
cybersecurity  history  wired  worm  notpetya  virus  russia  ukraine  taxes  eternalblue  nsa  supplychain 
24 days ago by bwiese
The serious security problem looming over robotics | WIRED
They call it Herb2. It’s a dapper robot, wearing a bowtie even while it sits at home in its lab at the University of Washington. Clear across the country at Brown University, researchers have compromised Herb2. They’ve showed how they can scan for internet-connected research robots in labs and take command — with the blessing of the robot's owners at the UW, of course.
WIRED  !UWitM  2018  natl  robots  College:Engineering  Allen.School 
28 days ago by uwnews

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