A Massachusetts High Court declares that peeping tom pics are legal, because the women are not unclothed.
In an interview with The Boston Globe, the student said there was never any intention to cause "havoc."
Transit authority and students it sued will work together to fix weaknesses in Boston's subway fare collection system now that lawsuit over RFID card hacking research has been dropped.
Dutch scientific paper and German research provides enough information for someone to make fake transit cards by exploiting a vulnerability in RFID smart card technology.
That's the dog-sized Bluetooth headset you can buy to go with today's REAL news item, the new BlackBerry Storm: announced but not released. Until it comes out, though, it's basking in the warm glow of the "meeting and maybe exceeding expectations" judgmen
In an abrupt reversal, federal judge rejects the Massachusetts transit agency's attempts to bar three students from discussing subway card vulnerabilities--until sometime next year.
A hearing in Boston is likely to resolve the question of whether or not students who found farecard vulnerabilities must turn over unpublished material to the Massachusetts transit agency.
Both parties in the Massachusetts Bay Transportation Authority lawsuit tell different stories about the week of negotiations that led to a restraining order against a Defcon talk.
The Massachusetts Bay Transportation Authority ratchets up the rhetoric against three MIT students who are the subject of a court-imposed restraining order that a federal judge has declined to modify.
State transit authority says it's reviewing the Defcon presentation prepared by three students it sued, and wants to meet with them before deciding whether to continue with a federal lawsuit.