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Data breaches 2021 in Australia

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Lastpass – December 2021

Ubisoft – December 2021

Huawei – December 2021

Victoria Police – December 2021

Finite Recruitment – December 2021

SA Government – December 2021

Gravatar – December 2021

Panasonic – November 2021

ACT Government – November 2021

Tabcorp – November 2021

Australia’s Copyright Agency – November 2021

GoDaddy – November 2021

South Australian Ambulance Service – November 2021

Sunwater – November 2021

mySA Gov – November 2021

Twitch – October 2021

AI Dungeon – September 2021

Accenture – August 2021

FIFA21 – August 2021

Optus – 2019 Update

SafeWA – August 2021

Melbourne City Mission and the Department of Health and Human Services – 2017 Update

Uber – 2016 Update

NSW Department of Education – July 2021

Tasmanian State Growth – July 2021

LimeVPN – July 2021

Morningstar – June 2021

LinkedIn – June 2021

Carnival Cruises – June 2021

Uniting Communities – June 2021

Ray White – June 2021

NSW Health – June 2021

Air India – May 2021

TPG – May 2021

NAB 2019 – April 2021

UnitingCare Queensland – April 2021

Swinburne University – April 2021

Ubiquiti – April 2021

Shanghai Security Database – April 2021

Facebook – April 2021

Eastern Health – March 2021

WA Parliamentary Email Network – March 2021

Microsoft – March 2021

SITA – March 2021

Minister’s Private Email Accounts – February 2021

Transport for NSW – February 2021

SingTel – February 2021

Accellion – February 2021

NT Health – February 2021

QIMR Berghofer Medical Research Institute – February 2021

Service NSW – 2020 Update

Oxfam – February 2021

ASIC – January 2021

Tasmanian Ambulance – January 2021

Data Breaches 2021

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Ubiquiti Inc.

January 11, 2021: One of the biggest Internet of Things (IoT) technology vendors, Ubiquiti, Inc., alerted its customers of a data breach caused by unauthorized access to their database through a third-party cloud provider. The email communication advised customers to change passwords and enable multi-factor authentication. The data exposed may include an undisclosed number of customer names, email addresses, hashed and salted passwords, addresses and phone numbers.

SOURCE | TechCrunch

Parler

January 11, 2021: News of the conservative social media app, Parler, having its data scraped by a hacker came to light after Amazon Web Services removed the platform from its servers. The 70TB of leaked information includes 99.9% of posts, messages, and video data containing EXIF data — metadata of date, time and location. Parler’s Verified Citizens, or users who had verified their identity by uploading their driver’s license or other government-issued photo ID, were also exposed.

SOURCE | CyberNews

Facebook, Instagram and LinkedIn

January 11, 2021: A Chinese social media management company, Socialarks, suffered a data leak through an unsecured database that exposed account details and Personally Identifiable Information (PII) of at least 214 million social media users from Facebook and Instagram and LinkedIn. The exposed information for each platform varies but includes users’ names, phone numbers, email addresses, profile links, usernames, profile pictures, profile description, follower and engagement logistics, location, Messenger ID, website link, job profile, LinkedIn profile link, connected social media account login names and company name.

SOURCE | Security Magazine

Mimecast

January 12, 2021: A cybercriminal compromised a certificate used to authenticate Mimecast’s Sync and Recover, Continuity Monitor, and Internal Email Protect (IEP) products to Microsoft 365. Mimecast  is a cloud-based email management service that provides email security services for Microsoft 365 accounts. According to the company, approximately 10 percent of its customers used the compromised connection, but have since been asked to reinstall a newly issued certificate.

SOURCE | CRN.com

Pixlr

January 20, 2021:  A database containing 1.9 million user records belonging to Pixlr, a free online photo-editing application, was leaked by a hacker. The database was stolen at the same time as the attack on 123RF, which exposed over 83 million user records. The leaked records include email addresses, usernames, hashed passwords, user’s country, whether they signed up for the newsletter and other sensitive information.

SOURCE: BleepingComputer

MeetMindful

January 24, 2021: The dating platform, MeetMindful.com, was hacked by a well-known hacker and had its user’s account details and personal information posted for free in a hacker forum. The leaked details of more than 2.28 million users registered included names, email addresses, location details, dating preferences, marital status, birth dates, IP addresses, Bcrypt-hashed account passwords, Facebook user IDs and Facebook authentication tokens.

SOURCE | ZDNet

Bonobos

January 22, 2021: Customer data was stolen from the men’s clothing retailer, Bonobos, was found for free in a hacker forum after a cybercriminal downloaded the company’s backup cloud data. The exposed database contains order information for over 7 million customers, including addresses, phone numbers and account information for 1.8 million registered customers, and 3.5 million partial credit card records.

SOURCE | BleepingComputer

VIPGames

January 26, 2021: VIPGames.com, a free gaming platform, exposed over 23 million records for more than 66,000 desktop and mobile users due to a cloud misconfiguration. The leaked user records include usernames, emails, IP addresses, hashed passwords, Facebook, Twitter and Google IDs, bets and data on players who were banned from the platform.

SOURCE | Threatpost

U.S. Cellular

January 28, 2021: Through a targeted attack on retail employees of U.S. Cellular, the fourth-largest wireless carrier in the U.S., hackers were able to scam employees into downloading malicious software onto company computers. Once downloaded, the software granted remote access to the company devices and to the customer relationship management (CRM) software containing account records for 4.9 million customers. The company states that 276 customers were impacted and notified of the security incident. While viewing a customers’ account in the CRM, the hacker had access to names, addresses, PINs, cell phone numbers, service plans and billing/usage statements.

SOURCE | BleepingComputer

“Compilation of Many Breaches” (COMB)

February 2, 2021: A database containing more than 3.2 billion unique pairs of cleartext emails and passwords belonging to past leaks from Netflix, LinkedIn, Exploit.in, Bitcoin, Yahoo, and more were discovered online. This is the largest compilation of data from multiple breaches, which is where the name “Compilation of Many Breaches” or COMB comes from. The searchable and well-organized database was leaked to a popular hacking forum, giving hackers access to account credentials, including approximately 200 million Gmail addresses and 450 million Yahoo email addresses.

SOURCE | CyberNews

Nebraska Medicine

February 10, 2021: A malware attack allowed a hacker to access and copy files containing the personal and medical information of 219,000 patients of Nebraska Medicine. The health network notified affected individuals that the accessed information includes names, addresses, dates of birth, medical record numbers, health insurance information, physician notes, laboratory results, imaging, diagnosis information, treatment information, and/or prescription information and a limited number of Social Security numbers and driver’s license numbers.

SOURCE | HIPAA Journal

California DMV

February 18, 2021: The California Department of Motor Vehicles (DMV) alerted drivers they suffered a data breach after billing contractor, Automatic Funds Transfer Services, was hit by a ransomware attack. The attack exposed drivers’ personal information from the last 20 months of California vehicle registration records, including names, addresses, license plate numbers and vehicle identification numbers (VINs).

SOURCE | TechCrunch

Kroger

February 20, 2021: A third-party data breach at cloud solutions company, Accellion, allowed hackers to steal human resources data and pharmacy records belonging to the supermarket giant, Kroger. The records disclosed could include names, email addresses, phone numbers, home addresses, dates of birth, Social Security numbers as well as information on health insurance, prescriptions and medical history.

SOURCE | BleepingComputer

T-Mobile

February 26, 2021: An undisclosed number of T-Mobile customers were affected by SIM swap attacks, or SIM hijacking, where scammers take control of and switch phone numbers over to a SIM card they own using social engineering. With access to customer phone numbers, scammers receive messages and calls which allows them to log into the victims’ bank accounts to steal money, change account passwords, and even locking the victims out of their own accounts that use two-factor authentication. The attack also exposed customer information including names, addresses, email addresses, account numbers, social security numbers (SSNs), account personal identification numbers (PIN), account security questions and answers, date of birth, plan information and the number of lines subscribed to their accounts.

SOURCE | BleepingComputer

Microsoft Exchange

March 3, 2021: Cybercriminals have targeted four security flaws in Microsoft Exchange Server email software. The attackers used the bugs on the Exchange servers to access email accounts of at least 30,000 organizations across the United States, including small businesses, towns, cities and local governments. The cyberattack gives the hackers total remote control over affected systems, allowing for potential data theft and further compromise.

SOURCE | ZDNet

SITA

March 4, 2021: The global IT company, SITA, which supports 90% of the world’s airlines confirmed it fell victim to a cyberattack, exposing the personally identifiable information (PII) belonging to an undisclosed number of airline passengers. The stolen information includes names, traveler’s service card numbers and status level.

SOURCE | TechRadar

MultiCare

March 9, 2021: A third-party ransomware attack exposed the personal information of over 200,000 patients, providers and staff of MultiCare Health System, a non-profit health care organization. The attack allowed access to personal information including names, insurance policy numbers, Social Security numbers, dates of birth and bank account numbers.

SOURCE | KOMONews

California State Controller’s Office (SCO)

March 23, 2021: A phishing attack targeting the California State Controller’s Office (SCO) Unclaimed Property Division led to an employee clicking on a malicious link, logging into a fake website and granting a hacker access to their email account. The criminal had access to the account for 24 hours, allowing permission to view Personally Identifying Information (PII) contained in Unclaimed Property Holder Reports and to send more phishing emails to the hacked SCO employee’s contacts. The number of employees affected and the types of personal information impacted have not been disclosed.

SOURCE | Krebs on Security

Hobby Lobby

March 23, 2021: A database containing records of over 300,000 customers of the arts and crafts chain store, Hobby Lobby, was exposed after the company suffered a cloud-bucket misconfiguration. The disclosed information included customer names, phone numbers, physical and email addresses, and the last four digits of their payment card, as well as the source code for the company’s app.

SOURCE | Threatpost

Cancer Treatment Centers of America

March 26, 2021: The Cancer Treatment Centers of America sent out notifications to 104,808 patients, alerting them a compromised email account led to medical information being accessed by an unknown third-party.  The compromised account contained patient names, health insurance information, medical record numbers, CTCA account numbers and limited medical information.

SOURCE | HIPAA Journal

Facebook

April 3, 2021: The personal data of 533 million Facebook users from 106 countries has been posted online for free in a low-level hacking forum. The data was scraped in a vulnerability that the company patched in 2019, and includes users’ phone numbers, full names, location, email address and biographical information.

SOURCE | Washington Post

LinkedIn

April 6, 2021: Over 500 million LinkedIn user profiles were discovered on the Dark Web. The hackers shared two million of these LinkedIn records for only $2 total to prove the legitimacy of the information in the stolen data. The LinkedIn account users’ data was scrapped or imported from the website into a database, and includes names, LinkedIn account IDs, email addresses, phone numbers, gender, LinkedIn profile links, connected social media profile links, professional titles and other work-related personal data.

SOURCE | Cybernews

ClubHouse

April 10, 2021: A database containing 1.3 million scraped Clubhouse user records were leaked for free on a popular hacker forum. The leaked database from the audio chat social network includes user ID, name, photo URL, username, Twitter handle, Instagram handle, number of followers, number of people followed by the user, and account creation date – all of which the company claims is public information.

SOURCE | Cybernews

ParkMobile

April 12, 2021: A third-party software vulnerability is responsible for exposing 21 million customer records belonging to ParkMobile, a contactless payment parking app. The stolen data includes email addresses, phone numbers, license plate numbers, hashed passwords and mailing addresses.

SOURCE | Krebs on Security

GEICO

April 19, 2021: The auto insurance company Government Employees Insurance Company, known as GEICO, filed a data breach notice announcing information gathered from other sources was used to “obtain unauthorized access to your driver’s license number through the online sales system on our website.” The total normal of insured drivers affected has not been disclosed but the hackers had access between January 21 and March 1.

SOURCE | TechCrunch

Reverb

April 24, 2021: A database containing the personal details of over 5.6 million users of the popular music instruments online marketplace Reverb was discovered after it was leaked into the Dark Web. The database contained full names, email addresses, postal addresses, phone numbers, listing/order count, PayPal account email, IP address and more.

SOURCE | BleepingComputer

CaptureRX

May 7, 2021: CaptureRx, a healthcare system IT company, exposed almost 2 million patient records belonging to over 100 hospitals and healthcare organizations after it was targeted by a ransomware attack.  The sensitive medical information involved in the cyberattack includes names, birthdates and prescription details.

SOURCE | HIPAA Journal

Bailey & Galyen

May 14, 2021: A cyberattack targeting the law offices of Bailey & Galyen exposed the personal information of an undisclosed number of clients and employees. The PII included clients’ names, dates of birth, driver’s license or personal identification card numbers, Social Security Numbers, payment account numbers, payment card information, biometric data including but not limited to medical information and history, medical diagnosis and treatment information, health insurance information and other personal information.

SOURCE | CA Office of Attorney General

Health Plan of San Joaquin

May 17, 2021: Unauthorized access to the business email accounts at Health Plan of San Joaquin allowed the perpetrator to gain access to patients’ sensitive personal and medical information contained in messages and attachments that passed through the affected email accounts. Exposed data types include Social Security numbers, driver’s license numbers, login information, medical records such as lab results and treatment information, and more.

SOURCE | Health Plan of San Joaquin

Bose

May 25, 2021: Audio maker, Bose Corporation, disclosed a data breach following a ransomware attack. During the investigation of the ransomware’s attack impact on its network, they discovered some of its current and former employees’ personal information was accessed by the attackers. The personal information exposed in the attack includes names, Social Security Numbers, compensation information and other HR-related information.

SOURCE | BleepingComputer

Carter’s

June 11, 2021: The personal and shipping information of over 410,000 customers of the baby clothing retailer, Carter’s, were exposed due to a third-party data breach with the company’s online purchases software. The information disclosed in the data leak includes names, email addresses, billing addresses, phone numbers, purchasing details, and shipping tracking IDs and links.

SOURCE | Threatpost

Volkswagen & Audi

June 15, 2021: A third-party marketing services supplier disclosed the personal information of 3.3 million customers of Volkswagen and its Audi subsidiary. The exposed data includes their name, mailing address, email address and phone numbers. The data may also include information about a vehicle that has been purchased, leased or inquired about, including vehicle identification numbers, makes, models, years, colors and trim packages.

SOURCE | Bank Info Security

CVS Health

June 21, 2021: A third-party vendor accidentally posted an unsecured database containing more than a billion search records of CVS Health customers. The 204 GB leaked database was not password protected and included visitor and session IDs, device information, configuration data, as well as multiple records for medications, including COVID-19 vaccines and CVS products.

SOURCE | Health IT Security

Wegmans

June 21, 2021: The U.S. supermarket chain, Wegmans Food Markets, notified an undisclosed number of customers that their data was exposed after two of its cloud-based databases were misconfigured and made publicly accessible online. The personal information in the databases included customer names, addresses, phone numbers, birth dates, Shoppers Club numbers, email addresses and hashed passwords to Wegmans.com accounts.

SOURCE | Threatpost

Forefront Dermatology

July 9, 2021: U.S. healthcare provider, Forefront Dermatology, announced unauthorized access to its IT systems exposed the personal data and medical records of up to 2.4 million patients. The data exposed included patient names, addresses, dates of birth, patient account numbers, health insurance plan member ID numbers, healthcare provider names and/or medical and clinical treatment information among other sensitive data.

SOURCE | Health IT Security

Guess

July 12, 2021: The fashion retailer, Guess, notified an undisclosed number of customers of a data breach following a ransomware attack that resulted in a data breach. Sensitive information including Social Security numbers, driver’s license numbers, passport numbers and/or financial account numbers may have been accessed or acquired.

SOURCE | BleepingComputer

OneMoreLead

August 4, 2021: A marketing company, OneMoreLead, has exposed the personal records of 126 million individuals through an unsecured database posted online. The database contained names, job titles, email addresses, work email addresses, home device IP address, home address, work address, personal phone number, work phone number and employer.

SOURCE | vpnMentor

SeniorAdvisor

August 13, 2021: Cybersecurity researchers found an unsecured database containing over 3 million personal records of members belonging to a senior living review site, SeniorAdvisor. The database was not password protected and allowed access to information including names, emails, phone numbers and dates contacted.

SOURCE | Infosecurity Group

UNM Health

August 17, 2021: An unauthorized third party gained access to the personal and medical data of over 637,000 patients of UNM Health. The information gathered by the third party includes patient names, addresses, dates of birth, medical record numbers, patient identification numbers, health insurance information and some clinical information related to the healthcare services provided by UNM Health.

SOURCE | HIPAA Journal

Microsoft Power Apps

August 24, 2021: A misconfiguration within Microsoft Power Apps, a Microsoft product, exposed at least 38 million records. The data leaks impacted American Airlines, Microsoft, J.B. Hunt and governments of Indiana, Maryland and New York City. The disclosed data includes COVID-19 vaccination statuses, social security numbers and email addresses.

SOURCE | Infosecurity Group

GetHealth, FitBit and Apple

September 14, 2021: An unsecured database belonging to GetHealth, a health and wellness data app, exposed over 61 million records of Apple and Fitbit users’ data related to fitness trackers and wearables. The database included names, display names, dates of birth, weight, height, genders and geolocations, the majority of which were from Fitbit devices and Apple Healthkit.

SOURCE | WebsitePlanet

Neiman Marcus

September 30, 2021: An unauthorized third-party actor accessed and obtained personal information associated with 4.6 million Neiman Marcus customers’ online accounts. The chain department store alerted customers that the information affected includes names and contact information; payment card numbers and expiration dates (without CVV numbers); Neiman Marcus virtual gift card numbers (without PINs); and usernames, passwords and security questions and answers associated with Neiman Marcus online accounts.

SOURCE | Cision

Whole Foods Market, Skaggs and Others

October 13, 2021: Cybersecurity researchers discovered an unsecured database that contained over 82 million records belonging to the supermarket Whole Foods Market and Skaggs public safety and uniform company that sells uniforms for Police, Fire and Medical customers all over the United States, and others. The exposed records included customer order records, names, physical addresses, email and partial credit card numbers, and more.

SOURCE | CoolTechZone

California Pizza Kitchen

November 22, 2021: The restaurant chain, California Pizza Kitchen (CPK), revealed a data breach that exposed the personal details of over 100,000 current and former employees. The company determined cybercriminals infiltrated its systems and gained access to certain files, including employee names and Social Security numbers.

SOURCE | TechCrunch

45M Argentina ID Theft – RENAPER

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A hacker (or hackers) has stolen the identity records for 45 million Argentinians. This hack took place (last month) in Sept 2021 by targeting the “Registro Nacional de las Personas” (RENAPER). RENAPER issues all national ID cards to the citizens of Argentina.

Where is Argentina? It’s on the southern end of South America, and very close to Antartica.

So we know this leak is real as the alleged perpetrator is publishing samples of the data on Twitter using a newly registered account @AnibalLeaks (Suspended). Anibal has started leaking details of Argentinian celebrities, the country’s president and multiple journalists, political figures, soccer stars and more.

So what is the data format?

  • idtramiteprincipal (Processing #)
  • idtranmitearjetareimpresa (Processing # on card)
  • ejemplar (Copy)
  • vencimiento (Expiration date)
  • emision (Data of issue)
  • appellido (Surnames)
  • nombres (Names)
  • fechaNacimiento (Birthdate)
  • cuil (Unique labor identification code)

This is how an Argentinian ID/s looks like:

Estimated quantum of data leaked should be 45M records x 15 fields x 1Kb/field = ~675GB.

Insider Job?

Government authorities are investigating eight government employees about having a possible role in the leak. A VPN (Virtual Private Network) account assigned to the Ministry of Health was used to query the RENAPER database and could be a possible attack vector.

Where to now?

The hacker continues to blackmail RENAPER with a threat to trickle-publish the data including the “Trámite” numbers, and Photo IDs. This could seed the beginnings of a Facebook alternative for Argentina. Say renaperbook.com?

Read More:

Private Databanks

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Move aside WikiLeaks, many governments, and private wealth entities have their own view of global data. This is commonly known as “Databanks”. So Forbes, Bloomberg, Times, The Economist, DOW Jones, The Straits Times have databanks. Governments have archives, and intel repositories.

So everyone has a version of the truth – Glitchdata included.

data bank or databank is a repository of information on one or more subjects – a database – that is organised in a way that facilitates local or remote information retrieval and is able to process many continual queries over a long period of time.

The data in a data bank can be anything from scientific information like global temperature readings, and governmental information like census statistics, to financial-system records like credit card transactions, or the inventory available from various suppliers.

Cyber Situational Awareness

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The US Army considers Cyberspace as a key battleground, starting with battlefield electromagnetic signatures, and extending to social media footprints.

To command this space, the US Army has several programs of work over the next 3 years to monitor and provide intelligence for Army commanders.

You would also think that a Cyberspace battleground should then warrant a Cyberspace response. Currently, it’s focused on the physical battlefield response.

Read more here.

We has the Pandora Papers

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So you’ve heard of the Offshore leaks, Paradise Papers, Panama Papers. Pandora Papers is the latest leaks

So who have been identified in this latest set of leaks? They include:

  • The owners of more than 1,500 UK properties bought using offshore firm. This include former Prime minister Tony Blair.
  • The Qatari ruling family
  • Sir Philip and Lady Green went on a property spree after off-loading the BHS retail chain.
  • A prominent Tory donor who was involved in one of Europe’s biggest corruption scandals
  • the King of Jordan’s £70m spending spree on properties in the UK and US through secretly-owned companies
  • Azerbaijan’s leading family’s hidden involvement in property deals in the UK worth more than £400m
  • the Czech prime minister’s failure to declare an offshore investment company used to purchase two French villas for £12m
  • how the family of Kenyan president Uhuru Kenyatta’s secretly owned a network of offshore companies for decades

Read more here:

KPMG acquires Certus

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KPMG Australia has signed an agreement to acquire Certus APAC. The move, which will provide additional Oracle specialist skills to KPMG’s digital transformation and cloud services capabilities, comes at a critical time for clients challenged with navigating their organisations through COVID.

Announcing the deal today, KPMG Australia CEO Andrew Yates commented: “The pandemic has forced organisations to re-evaluate how they interact with their customers, staff and suppliers, and determine if their current systems are fit-for-purpose. Remote work and reduced face-to-face contact have changed mobility and virtual accessibility needs, and driven the requirement for more robust human capital management systems to engage with staff. Supply chains have become increasingly complex, requiring more sophisticated and flexible systems. Our clients are looking to us to help solve these problems, and Oracle cloud capabilities will add a further dimension to our technology enablement offering.” 

Founded in 2014, Certus APAC is an Oracle implementation partner that specialises in the delivery, training and support of cloud services to clients in industries such as financial services, utilities, retail and the public sector. Certus APAC is a recognised Oracle Platinum Specialised Partner and a training provider to Oracle University. 

Founder and Managing Partner Ian Wood will join KPMG as a partner, bringing with him his co-founders Richard Atkins, Rebecca Hodgson, Sumit Malhotra and Lee Martin and 36 team members located in Sydney, Melbourne and India. The Certus APAC team will be integrated into KPMG’s technology enablement teams, adding specialist Oracle cloud capabilities across a wide range of applications including ERP (Enterprise Resource Planning) and HCM (Human Capital Management). 

Ian Wood, Managing Partner of Certus APAC said: “Our rapid growth over the past four years has been fuelled by increasing demand for Oracle cloud transformation. This has accelerated significantly during the pandemic, and we have reached a stage where the resources and support of a large firm was the logical next step. Joining with KPMG will allow us to continue this growth trajectory and focus on what we do best. The alignment of opportunity and most importantly, culture, makes this the perfect fit for both sides. Innovation and agility are at the heart of what we do, and KPMG are as passionate as we are about creating measurable value for our clients.”

Certus APAC will become part of KPMG Australia in late 2021, subject to the successful completion of the acquisition. Commercial terms were not disclosed.

Andrew Yates added: “Ian and his team have an outstanding track record. We are delighted to welcome such a talented bunch of people, and I am excited to see what they can achieve as part of KPMG.”

Today’s announcement builds upon KPMG Australia’s strategic plan to expand into technology enablement. In 2015, the firm acquired Microsoft partner Hands-On Systems, followed by Murex software specialist IT Markets in 2016. In 2020, Alex Moreno joined the firm as the first national head of Salesforce capability.

Accenture acquires Industrie&Co

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Founded in 2007, Industrie&Co has grown to a headcount of more than 170 staff spread across offices in Melbourne, Hong Kong, Singapore and its headquarters in Sydney, with 150 expected to cross to Accenture in Australia. Among them are current chief executive and co-founder Con Zeritis and Hong-Kong based managing director and one-time EY consultant Antony Morris, who both cross to Accenture as managing directors.

“We are delighted to have the opportunity to become part of Accenture, we share entrepreneurial values and ambition to drive innovation, growth and business outcomes,” said Zeritis. “Accenture’s vast client network, global scale and investment in their cloud-first strategy makes for an ideal home to enable us to accelerate our growth objectives for both our clients and team.”

Industrie&Co has completed over 200 client engagements with organisations like Macquarie Bank, NAB, ING, AMP, HSBC, the ASX and human capital consultancy Mercer. Services are grouped around strategy & design, agile delivery, software engineering, and cloud & devops.

“The Industrie&Co team brings to Accenture a strong industry footprint and culture of innovation, that will enable us to drive growth for our clients,” said Accenture’s Australia and New Zealand CEO Tara Brady, who took over just ahead of the recent cloud-acquisitions last year. “In the context of a constrained talent market, Industrie&Co’s skills will ensure we are well positioned to continue to accelerate our client’s growth and innovation capabilities.”

“The Industrie&Co team brings to Accenture a strong industry footprint and culture of innovation, that will enable us to drive growth for our clients,” said Accenture’s Australia and New Zealand CEO Tara Brady, who took over just ahead of the recent cloud-acquisitions last year. “In the context of a constrained talent market, Industrie&Co’s skills will ensure we are well positioned to continue to accelerate our client’s growth and innovation capabilities.”

Tor Browser

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You might have heard of the Dark Web. Here is how you can get access:

If you want to know how the Tor network works, see:

CCP Membership Database Leaked

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Here it is. It’s an information war. And the China Communist Party (CCP) membership database is the latest target. It’s pants down. Go get some data…

Oops. Too late. Have you tried the Dark Web?