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Morning Security Brief: License Plate Readers, Android Security App is Really Malware, Spain’s Crop Theft, and More

- A license plate reader identifies a murder suspect at the border. A security app is exactly the opposite. Police and farmers in Spain have set up patrols to deter crop theft. And more.

Canada Announces Creation of FEMA/DHS Hybrid Agency

- Deputy Director General Mark Williamson provided more information about the program in an interview Thursday morning.

Morning Security Brief: Iranian Assassination Suspects Captured, CAPTCHA Vulnerabilities, Polio in Pakistan, and More

- Iran says it has arrested 20 suspects in the assassinations of several nuclear scientists. A new report examines CAPTCHA vulnerabilities. A Taliban leader plans to ban polio vaccines if the U.S. continues drone strikes. And more.

EU Data Security Rules

- As the European Union works toward revising the 1995 rules, companies may want to get a head start on implementing some provisions.

Morning Security Brief: Global Peace Index, Spy Planes in Africa, Apple Lawsuit, and More

- The latest Global Peace Index results are published. The U.S. is expanding its worldwide surveillance network with secret bases in Africa. And more.

Morning Security Brief: UK Surveillance Plan, Cattlemen Worry About EPA Surveillance, Law Unmasks Internet Trolls, and More

- Nebraska cattlemen don’t want the EPA taking aerial photos of their farms. The British government passes a law requiring websites to identify Internet bullies. And more.

Morning Security Brief: Mexican Elections, Yellowstone Supercomputer, Security Guard Charged with Murder, and More

- Mexico’s new president could mean big changes in the war on drugs. NCAR’s new supercomputer could help predict the weather more accurately. A security guard is charged with murder after shooting two men, one 11 times. And more.

Morning Security Brief: Canadian Cybersecurity, Tsunami Debris Has Scientists on Alert, TWIC Extensions Approved, and More

- Secret memos reveal Canada's cybersecurity concerns. Scientists worry that organisms carried over on debris from Japan’s tsunami last year could disrupt West Coast ecosystems. The Committee on Homeland Security extends the validity of TWIC cards.

Morning Security Brief: Nigeria Plane Crash, Tokyo Subway Attack Suspect Found, Four Guilty of Denmark Attack Plan, and More

- New details emerge about the plane crash in Nigeria on Sunday. One of the last two suspects in the 1995 Tokyo subway attack is arrested. A Danish court finds four guilty of planning terror attacks. And more.

Morning Security Brief: CBRN-Ready Baby Cradles, CrySyS Lab Profiles Flame, Airport Breach, and More

- Russia buys 100 attack-proof cradles at $60,000 apiece. CrySyS Lab publishes a report profiling the “most sophisticated cyberweapon yet unleashed.” A man with no ticket bypasses security and boards a plane in San Diego. And more.

Morning Security Brief: Researchers Discover Super Malware, Top Al Qaeda Leader Killed in Strike, The World Tomorrow, and More

- Researchers discover the most sophisticated malware in the world. Al Qaeda leader Sakhr al-Taifi is killed. The World Tomorrow explores the Occupy Movement. And more.

Olympic Security Praise from NYPD Chief

- NYPD chief Raymond Kelly said today that he is impressed with London's security planning for the 2012 Summer Olympics.

Nigeria’s Security Challenges

- Government corruption, gangs, and terrorism are among the challenges facing Nigeria and threatening its stability.
 




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