Driver Genius 10

Nov 26, 2011 | comments

Developer: Driver-Soft Inc.
Platform: Windows 2000/XP/2003/Vista / 7 (32/64 bit)
Compatible with Seven: full

Driver Genius is a professional tool for backing up or restoring the drivers, it can fast detect all the devices in computer and backup the drivers, and it can make the drivers into the zip-compressed format or self-extractor format files. When you reinstall the operation system, you can use restore-drivers function to restore all the drivers. You need only click the mouse, and then the drivers will be installed into your system automatically. Certainly, you can also make the drivers into an auto-install package, in this way, the drivers installation is as simple as the other software installation. It has the simple wizard mode and even beginner can also use it easily.


# Backup your drivers to a ZIP or EXE self-extracting file.
# Clone your drivers to an auto-setup package.
# Wizard mode allow you step by step backup or restore your drivers.
# Get detailed information about your installed devices.
# Search for drivers for non-internet connected computer.
# Easy to get the most recent drivers for your computer.
# Search all available drivers update by one click.
# Liveupdate your drivers information database online.


1. Driver scan scheduler – schedule regular scans to ensure your drivers are always up-to-date.
2. Download Verification – auto-checks downloaded drivers to ensure complete downloads.
3. Driver download location can be set by user.
4. Automatic removal of out of date drivers from download manager.
5. Driver scan accuracy. Now provides more accurate information about out of date drivers.
6. Thousands up updates and additions to the Driver Database.
7. One-click driver installation. Install multiple drivers with a single click.
8. Driver downloads are faster and more reliable.
9. User interface enhancements make Driver Genius easier and more convenient than ever.


Spyware Doctor 2011

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Spyware Doctor with AntiVirus delivers powerful antivirus and antispyware protection without slowing down your PC.12 Defends your PC against malware attacks utilizing Advanced Detection Intelligence with multiple techniques that provide proactive, reactive and automated protection to stop threats at every entry point. These techniques include:

ThreatFire Behavioral Intelligence blocks new threats faster than traditional signature methods by scanning and analyzing computer processes to accurately detect and block malicious activity

Advanced rootkit detection technology identifies and removes hidden threats

Browsing protection against web-based attacks, including phishing attempts, rogueware scare tactics and silent drive-by downloads, using reactive blacklists and proactive dynamic content analysis

Constant real-time IntelliGuard protection prevents known and new malware threats from installing on your PC and potentially causing harm. IntelliGuard monitors for malicious activity involving spyware processes, tracking cookies, suspicious ActiveX objects, browser hijackers, keyloggers, trojans and more

Intelli-Scan swiftly hunts and kills active spyware threats utilizing patent-pending spider scanning technology

Smart Updates silently and automatically installs protection updates and product upgrades to ensure continued powerful protection against the latest threat outbreaks.

Spyware Doctor with AntiVirus features powerful protection that fits your needs. With minimal performance impact and the ability to tailor protection settings, Spyware Doctor with AntiVirus provides the tools you need without the complexity. State Awareness Modes intuitively detect how you are using your PC and adjusts to reduce interruptions. Intelligent automated protection is enabled for optimizing protection on install so you can set and forget. Includes 24/7 phone, web and email support during your subscription period.


Hackers break SSL encryption used by millions of sites

Nov 10, 2011 | comments

The attack is the latest to expose serious fractures in the system that virtually all online entities use to protect data from being intercepted over insecure networks and to prove their website is authentic rather than an easily counterfeited impostor. Over the past few years, Moxie Marlinspike and other researchers have documented ways of obtaining digital certificates that trick the system into validating sites that can't be trusted.

Earlier this month, attackers obtained digital credentials for and at least a dozen other sites after breaching the security of disgraced certificate authority DigiNotar. The forgeries were then used to spy on people in Iran accessing protected GMail servers.

By contrast, Duong and Rizzo say they've figured out a way to defeat SSL by breaking the underlying encryption it uses to prevent sensitive data from being read by people eavesdropping on an address protected by the HTTPs prefix.

“BEAST is different than most published attacks against HTTPS,” Duong wrote in an email. “While other attacks focus on the authenticity property of SSL, BEAST attacks the confidentiality of the protocol. As far as we know, BEAST implements the first attack that actually decrypts HTTPS requests.”

Duong and Rizzo are the same researchers who last year released a point-and-click tool that exposes encrypted data and executes arbitrary code on websites that use a widely used development framework. The underlying “cryptographic padding oracle” exploited in that attack isn't an issue in their current research.

Instead, BEAST carries out what's known as a plaintext-recovery attack that exploits a vulnerability in TLS that has long been regarded as mainly a theoretical weakness. During the encryption process, the protocol scrambles block after block of data using the previous encrypted block. It has long been theorized that attackers can manipulate the process to make educated guesses about the contents of the plaintext blocks.

If the attacker's guess is correct, the block cipher will receive the same input for a new block as for an old block, producing an identical ciphertext.

At the moment, BEAST requires about two seconds to decrypt each byte of an encrypted cookie. That means authentication cookies of 1,000 to 2,000 characters long will still take a minimum of a half hour for their PayPal attack to work. Nonetheless, the technique poses a threat to millions of websites that use earlier versions of TLS, particularly in light of Duong and Rizzo's claim that this time can be drastically shortened.

In an email sent shortly after this article was published, Rizzo said refinements made over the past few days have reduced the time required to under 10 minutes.

“BEAST is like a cryptographic Trojan horse – an attacker slips a bit of JavaScript into your browser, and the JavaScript collaborates with a network sniffer to undermine your HTTPS connection,” Trevor Perrin, an independent security researcher, wrote in an email. “If the attack works as quickly and widely as they claim it's a legitimate threat.”
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