What happens if you don’t wear a fingerprint scanner in the bathroom?

If you haven’t heard, biometric scanners are a major security feature for many businesses.

They’re ubiquitous, and they’re also easy to spot.

But in a small number of cases, they can be dangerous. 

Here’s a look at a few of the most common biometric breaches, and how you can avoid them. 

1.

The WannaCry Attack On June 11, the US government said hackers gained access to the US Office of Personnel Management (OPM) network, stole information from OPM employees and used it to attack its biometric system. 

It’s unclear what the hackers used the information for. 

However, OPM’s security director told Ars that the breach involved stealing data from people’s personal records and then using it to infect a server to steal data from the system.

“This is an intrusion that affects all OPM systems,” the director said. 

In the months following the breach, OMP reported more than 50,000 data breaches and more than 1.2 million lost credentials. 

2. 

The Sony Eve Hacking On July 4, Sony revealed it had been hacked by the same group that broke into the Office of Naval Intelligence (ONI) and the Department of Homeland Security (DHS).

The hack involved the hacking of an internal Sony database, and the data was then sent to a remote server. 

A security researcher told Ars he suspects the hackers were using stolen information to breach Sony’s network and steal credentials.

“The attackers were using data stolen from the ONI data, and used the ONIs data to steal the information from Sony’s corporate network,” the researcher, Scott Alexander, told Ars.

The breach is believed to be related to an attack against Sony that compromised data from around 2 million employees, but the extent of the attack is still unknown. “

I think they’re using stolen ONI passwords and other personal information to access Sony’s private networks.” 

The breach is believed to be related to an attack against Sony that compromised data from around 2 million employees, but the extent of the attack is still unknown. 

3. 

WannaCrypt Attack  On July 13, the NSA reported that a hacker named “Binoy Kampmark” had compromised the security of the WIFI network that was used by AT&T and Verizon, as well as Microsoft’s Nortel. 

According to the report, the hacker gained access to the WIFI systems using the stolen data from AT&S and Verizon. 

He then used it to compromise the WAN traffic on AT&t and Verizon’s WAN routers. 

4. 

Federico Garcia Criminal Charges On August 11, former New York City Mayor, and Democratic Party donor, Federico Garcia, was charged with stealing more than $5 million from his personal accounts. 

Garcia was also charged with theft of government funds, fraudulent use of a credit card, identity theft, and breach of trust. 

His case was adjourned to October 31. 5. 

Apple iOS Hack On September 25, Apple reported it had suffered a $1.6 billion hack from the Hacker Alliance, a hacker group based in China. 

Its employees had access to a database containing information about all iPhones, iPads, and iPods in use. 

 The hacker group claimed to have accessed the information by exploiting a flaw in the Apple operating system, allowing it to take over the device. 6. 

Baidu Million Dollar Hack  On September 28, Billion Dollar was hacked by an attacker called “Mole.” 

Mole claimed to be part of the Chinese government and said he was using Baidu’s software to steal billions of dollars. 

On October 12, Baidus CEO, Terry Gou, released a statement saying that “Baidus is committed to the security and privacy of our customers, and we have not been compromised. 

We have removed all personal data from our systems, and have blocked access to any accounts and devices that may have been compromised.” 

7. 

Hackers of Hangzhou Internet Security Group On November 7, Hangszhou Internet Security Group, a Chinese security company, reported that hackers had breached the security of its data and compromised data belonging to at least 1.7 million customers. 

Users received messages asking them to submit passwords, personal information, and to “update their account settings” in order to get back their personal data. 

8. 

Malware Attack on Microsoft Office On December 5,

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