Nelle élite economiche e politiche era opinione comune (anche a sinistra) che non fosse immaginabile un riassorbimento di lungo periodo della disoccupazione senza una consistente emigrazione. La programmazione economica dei primi governi della Repubblica contemplava perciò l’emigrazione come «necessità vitale» del paese, e Alcide De Gasperi sollecitava gli italiani a «riprendere le vie del mondo».1

Purché 2.0

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  1. ROMERO, Federico – Storia dell’emigrazione italiana Volume 1 (A cura di Piero Bevilacqua, Andreina De Clementi, Emilio Franzina – Donzelli Editore, 2001 – 701 pagine)
  2. Il titolo: Disastro di Marcinelle – Wikipedia

Detto del titolista a lavoro malgrado l’intervento

Schermata 2014-08-01 alle 14.04.36


Universal Serious Bug

Computer users pass around USB sticks like silicon business cards. Although we know they often carry malware infections, we depend on antivirus scans and the occasional reformatting to keep our thumbdrives from becoming the carrier for the next digital epidemic. But the security problems with USB devices run deeper than you think: Their risk isn’t just in what they carry, it’s built into the core of how they work.

That’s the takeaway from findings security researchers Karsten Nohl and Jakob Lell plan to present next week, demonstrating a collection of proof-of-concept malicious software that highlights how the security of USB devices has long been fundamentally broken. The malware they created, called BadUSB, can be installed on a USB device to completely take over a PC, invisibly alter files installed from the memory stick, or even redirect the user’s internet traffic. Because BadUSB resides not in the flash memory storage of USB devices, but in the firmware that controls their basic functions, the attack code can remain hidden long after the contents of the device’s memory would appear to the average user to be deleted. And the two researchers say there’s no easy fix: The kind of compromise they’re demonstrating is nearly impossible to counter without banning the sharing of USB devices or filling your port with superglue.

“These problems can’t be patched,” says Nohl, who will join Lell in presenting the research at the Black Hat security conference in Las Vegas. “We’re exploiting the very way that USB is designed.”

Da Why the Security of USB Is Fundamentally Broken | Threat Level | WIRED.

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