Taiwan can help fight cybercrime. Let it into Interpol’s General Assembly

In mid-May, Taiwan saw a sudden rise in COVID-19 case numbers. When Taiwan needed help the most, partners such as the United States, Japan, Lithuania, the Czech Republic, Slovakia, and Poland, as well as the COVAX Facility, a global allocation mechanism for COVID-19 vaccines, immediately pledged to donate vaccines or provided vaccines to Taiwan, allowing it gradually to bring the pandemic back under control.
This is a testament to international joint efforts to tackle the serious challenges brought about by the pandemic.

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Taiwan can help fight cybercrime. Let it into Interpol’s General Assembly

In mid-May, Taiwan saw a sudden rise in COVID-19 case numbers. When Taiwan needed help the most, partners such as the United States, Japan, Lithuania, the Czech Republic, Slovakia, and Poland, as well as the COVAX Facility, a global allocation mechanism for COVID-19 vaccines, immediately pledged to donate vaccines or provided vaccines to Taiwan, allowing it gradually to bring the pandemic back under control.
This is a testament to international joint efforts to tackle the serious challenges brought about by the pandemic.

Read original

Is Pegasus Peeping on Your iPhone?

The biggest spy scandal of the year has been all but ignored in conservative media. Apart from a freelance story in the Washington Examiner, a conservative reader will be entirely in the dark about the scandal embroiling Israeli cybersecurity firm NSO Group.
At the heart of it is a winged horse, Pegasus, the name for the program that can crack iPhones, which apparently has been used to target journalists, activists, and politicians in more than a dozen countries, with significant implications for the free political process.

Read original

Is Pegasus Peeping on Your iPhone?

The biggest spy scandal of the year has been all but ignored in conservative media. Apart from a freelance story in the Washington Examiner, a conservative reader will be entirely in the dark about the scandal embroiling Israeli cybersecurity firm NSO Group.
At the heart of it is a winged horse, Pegasus, the name for the program that can crack iPhones, which apparently has been used to target journalists, activists, and politicians in more than a dozen countries, with significant implications for the free political process.

Read original

Is Pegasus Peeping on Your iPhone?

The biggest spy scandal of the year has been all but ignored in conservative media. Apart from a freelance story in the Washington Examiner, a conservative reader will be entirely in the dark about the scandal embroiling Israeli cybersecurity firm NSO Group.
At the heart of it is a winged horse, Pegasus, the name for the program that can crack iPhones, which apparently has been used to target journalists, activists, and politicians in more than a dozen countries, with significant implications for the free political process.

Read original

Is Pegasus Peeping on Your iPhone?

The biggest spy scandal of the year has been all but ignored in conservative media. Apart from a freelance story in the Washington Examiner, a conservative reader will be entirely in the dark about the scandal embroiling Israeli cybersecurity firm NSO Group.
At the heart of it is a winged horse, Pegasus, the name for the program that can crack iPhones, which apparently has been used to target journalists, activists, and politicians in more than a dozen countries, with significant implications for the free political process.

Read original

The January 6th Investigation Gets Closer to Donald Trump

The congressional attempt to expose any direct role that Donald Trump and his top associates played in the January 6th assault on the U.S. Capitol is intensifying. This week, the House select committee investigating the attack issued subpoenas to sixteen former senior Trump Administration and campaign officials, including the former White House adviser Stephen Miller and the former press secretary Kayleigh McEnany. A federal judge roundly dismissed Trump’s effort to block his allies from having to testify before the committee, including his erstwhile strategist Steve Bannon.

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