Bigg Boss 9: Prince Narula desires to ‘Make pals’ within the house

Prince Narula

“I COME FROM A enterprise family AND MY dad and mom HAVE visible MANY u.s.AND DOWNS of theirLIVES. THEIR struggle will be AN notion FOR ME to face every situation inside the house. it’ll assistME to pay attention at the show,” said PRINCE
model Prince Narula stated that he wants to be referred to as the ‘reality king’ of Indian tv.

The Chandigarh primarily based model, who shot to repute after showcasing his difficult guy picture in Roadies X2 and Splitsvilla 8, said that he opted for Bigg Boss as it will convey him in the limelight. (alsoexamine: Bigg Boss nine: Being Salman Khan’s might not help Me Win, Says Vikas Bhalla)

i’m on Bigg Boss predominantly for Salman Khan. i am a massive fan of the star. furthermore, it’s far my fourth reality display in a 12 months‘s time and that i want to be called the ‘truth king’ of the tv,” Princeadvised PTI.

“I come from a business family and my mother and father have seen many u.s.a.and downs of their lives. Their warfare may be an suggestion for me to stand every situation within the house. it will assist meto pay attention at the show,” introduced Prince.

Prince also stated that he has no approach in thoughts and that he desires to make pals within the Bigg Boss residence.

i’ve no longer found out any approach yet. i’m able to simplest look at people and will react in line with the instant. As i am not from showbiz, i am searching forward to make a few top friends at theshow,” he stated.

Prince stated that he’s going to now not take part in reality shows anymore and will try his luck next in fiction.

“Bigg Boss might be my ultimate reality display. i will do fiction subsequent after coming out of thehouse,” stated Prince.

White House Declines to Support Encryption Legislation: Reports

White House Declines to Support Encryption Legislation: Reports

The White House is declining to offer public support for draft legislation that would empower judges to require technology companies such as Apple Inc to help law enforcement crack encrypted data, sources familiar with the discussions said.

The decision all but assures that the years-long political impasse over encryption will continue even in the wake of the high-profile effort by the Department of Justice to force Apple to break into an iPhoneused by a gunman in last December’s shootings in San Bernardino, California.

President Obama suggested in remarks last month that he had come around to the view that law enforcement agencies needed to have a way to gain access to encrypted information on smartphones.

But the administration remains deeply divided on the issue, the sources said.

The draft legislation from Senators Richard Burr and Dianne Feinstein, the Republican chair and top Democrat respectively of the Senate Intelligence Committee, is expected to be introduced as soon as this week.

(Also see:  FBI: ‘Too Early’ to Say if Anything Valuable Is on San Bernardino iPhone)

The bill gives federal judges broad authority to order tech companies to help the government but does not spell out what companies might have to do or the circumstances under which they could be ordered to help, according to sources familiar with the text. It also does not create specific penalties for noncompliance.

Although the White House has reviewed the text and offered feedback, it is expected to provide minimal public input, if any, the sources said.

Its stance is partly a reflection of a political calculus that any encryption bill would be controversial and is unlikely to go far in a gridlocked Congress during an election year, sources said.

(Also see:  Apple vs FBI: What Happened?)

A White House spokesman declined to comment on the pending legislation, but referred to White House press secretary Josh Earnest’s statements on encryption legislation. Last month Earnest said the administration is “sceptical” of lawmakers’ ability to resolve the encryption debate given their difficulty in tackling “simple things.”

Tech companies and civil liberties advocates have opposed encryption legislation, arguing that mandating law enforcement access to tech products will undermine security for everyone. Several lawmakers, including US Senator Ron Wyden of Oregon, a Democrat, have vowed to oppose any attempt to limit encryption protections in US technology products.

Even some intelligence officials worry that enabling law enforcement agencies to override encryption will create more problems than it solves by opening the door to hackers and foreign intelligence services. Some also say it is unnecessary because the government has other means of getting the information it needs.

The Justice Department dropped its legal action against Apple last week, saying it had found a way to hack into the phone.

The White House last year backed away from pursuing legislation that would require US technology firms to provide a “back door” to access encrypted data. The backpedaling resembled a retreat by President Bill Clinton’s administration in the 1990s on efforts to require a special computer chip in phones to give the US government a way to monitor encrypted conversations.

But the desire for encryption legislation among some intelligence and law enforcement officials has never gone away, and it gained new life after the Islamist militant-inspired attacks in Paris and San Bernardino.

Obama, speaking at the South by Southwest entertainment festival in Austin, Texas, last month, warned against “fetishizing our phones” and said that doing nothing to address law enforcement’s encryption challenges “can’t be the right answer.”

Obama, however, also cautioned against Congress taking any action that would be “sloppy and rushed.”

Apple and others have called on Congress to help find a solution to the problem of criminals and terrorists using encryption to avoid surveillance. A separate proposal to form a national encryption commission to further study the issue is also not expected to be enacted this year.

Meanwhile, tech companies are stepping up their efforts to implement encryption and other security measures. The Facebook-owned messaging service WhatsApp announced this week that it had implemented complete encryption of its service – and now cannot get access to customer messages even if was ordered to by a court.

© Thomson Reuters 2016

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Tags: Apple, Apple vs FBI, Apps, Barack Obama, Encryption, FBI, iPhones, Mobiles, Tim Cook, WhatsApp]
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Number of US Government ‘Cyber Incidents’ Jumps in 2015: White House

Number of US Government 'Cyber Incidents' Jumps in 2015: White House

The US government was hit by more than 77,000 “cyber incidents” like data thefts or other security breaches in fiscal year 2015, a 10 percent increase over the previous year, according to a White House audit.

Part of the uptick stems from federal agencies improving their ability to identify and detect incidents, the annual performance review from the Office and Management and Budget said.

The report, released on Friday, defines cyber incidents broadly as “a violation or imminent threat of violation of computer security policies, acceptable use policies, or standard computer security practices.” Only a small number of the incidents would be considered as significant data breaches.

National security and intelligence officials have long warned that cyber-attacks are among the most serious threats facing the United States. President Barack Obama asked Congress last month for $19 billion (roughly Rs. 1,26,354 crores) for cyber-security funding across the government in his annual budget request, an increase of $5 billion (roughly Rs. 33,251 crores) over the previous year.

The government’s Office of Personnel Management was victim of a massive hack that began in 2014 and was detected last year. Some 22 million current and former federal employees and contractors in addition to family members had their Social Security numbers, birthdays, addresses and other personal data pilfered in the breach.

That event prompted the government to launch a 30-day “cyber-security sprint” to boost cyber-security within each federal agency by encouraging adoption of multiple-factor authentication and addressing other vulnerabilities.

“Despite unprecedented improvements in securing federal information resources … malicious actors continue to gain unauthorized access to, and compromise, federal networks, information systems, and data,” the report said.

© Thomson Reuters 2016

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Tags: Barack Obama, Cyber Attacks, Cyber Security, Cyber Thefts, Internet
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