The United States Postal Service (USPS) has reportedly filed a patent for a blockchain-based mail-in voting system.Following President Donald Trump’s conclusion that mail-in voting would represent ballots all over the place and fraudulent ballots would be named after dogs and dead people, the patent that was filed back in February 2020 was made public on Thursday 13th August.
A week after patching the breach, we discovered It had been further exploited on the 25th of June 2020, by an unauthorized third party who accessed our e-commerce and marketing database – used to send order confirmations and promotional emails – consisting mostly of email addresses, but with a subset including also contact and order details such as first and last name, postal address, email address and phone number.
Doxing happens when someone publishes private information about a particular person, such as their email address, full name, place of employment, phone number, or physical address with malicious intent. Even if you yourself aren’t the target, most doxes also include personal information about friends and family, including postal addresses and social media accounts.
Security investigator KrebsOnSecurity discovered a vulnerability on USPS' website that allowed anyone to see online users' street addresses, usernames, phone number and other personal information. KrebsOnSecurity discovered a vulnerability on USPS' website that allowed anyone to see online users' street addresses, usernames, phone number and other personal information
But in the ongoing mail bomb case, use of mail covers is probably justified and in line with regulations, says Steven Morrison, an assistant professor at the University of North Dakota, who was the author of a 2015 report from the National Association of Criminal Defense Lawyers calling for greater oversight of the program.