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Disturbing news regarding trendnet security cameras. Trendnet has been aware of their security flaw for over a year and is still exposing their customers to the public.
We often meet with clients who say "we're going to do cameras ourselves to save some money". Can you risk this sort of thing going on over a few dollars?
Georgia CCTV sells not only surveillance but peace of mind, we protect your business behind, keep you in PCI compliance work with any networking firewall companies believe that your business is simply too valuable to risk this sort of exposure.
This new web app mashes together insecure feeds from Trendnet home security cameras with Google Maps to let you spy on people all over the world. It's horrible, dreadful, disgusting—and utterly compelling.
There is no getting around the fact that you are taking a peek into some very, very personal environments here—and if you head to the site you'll feel euqal parts sick and fascinated. Ultimately what makes this feel so intrusive is the fact that the video feeds are tied to accurate geographic locations. But in truth the site has been established to raise awareness of an ongoing vulnerability in Trendnet home security cameras.
The problem was first spotted early 2012, and was all over Reddit and 4chan this time last year. But, while Trendnet claims to have notified all owners of affected cameras, it clearly—for whatever reason—hasn't done a good enough job. The hope is that this site will raise awareness and get people to sort out the problem. Which is easy enough to do! There's a firmware update, linked to on the site, that people can use to fix the security hole. So, if you can find your own feed or that of a friend, you know what to do.
Otherwise, creeps all over the internet will be able to do what you just did, indefinitely: see sleeping babies, people's living rooms, all manner of bustling offices and—rather less exciting—industrial store rooms. Please make it stop.
Message boards on Reddit and 4chan were ablaze last January over a freshly exposed vulnerability in certain models of Trendnet home security cameras. This flaw, when manipulated correctly, allowed users to surreptitiously gain access to thousands of at-home IP camera feeds, providing a veritable online playground for peeping toms. In response, Trendnet issued a firmware update that purported to eliminate the threat, though nearly one year later, it's apparent that many owners never took action.
Earlier this month, Network World reported that many Trendcam users were still exposing their live feeds to the public, through a Google Maps-powered web app. The site requires no password or additional software, and provides not only real-time streams, but the precise location of every camera, as well. Clicking on a given pin opens a live stream from that particular camera, allowing visitors to spy on sleeping babies, empty living rooms, office interiors, and dimly lit parking lots.
Spending just a few minutes on the site can evoke an unsettling mix of fascination, guilt, and dread. The moving images that were once isolated and divorced from context are now fixed within a geographic space, imbuing them with an extra layer of reality — and, perhaps most important, lending a new sense of scale to Trendnet's security hole.
The identity of the site's creator remains unclear, though it appears to have been launched as part of a broader awareness campaign. The account has also been publishing these links, branding each post with a hashtag.
"OBVIOUSLY, IT IS AN ONGOING PROJECT."
Thus far, there's no clear explanation for the persistence of this vulnerability. Trendnet, for its part, says it has notified all owners of affected cameras, though Network World speculates that some users may have never registered their devices to begin with, which would therefore make it difficult to identify them. The manufacturer also ceased shipments of all affected models last year, and pulled any remaining cameras from store shelves.
In a statement provided to Network World, Trendnet IT Director Brian Chu said the company is doing its best to raise awareness of the issue, though he stopped short of offering an explanation for its resilience. "Trendnet is doing everything it can to notify all Trendnet IP camera users to update the critical security firmware on affected cameras," Chu said. "Obviously, it is an ongoing project."
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50 Ways your bartenders are steeling from your Bar
1. Short Ring – Under-ring the correct price of item and pocket the difference.
2. Phantom Register – Extra register put in bar and items not rung in on main register.
3. Serve and collect while register is reading between shift changes.
4. Claim a phoney walk-out. Keep money received from customer.
5. Phantom Bottle – Bartender brings in his own bottle and pockets cash from the sale.
6. Short Pour – Pour less than shot to cover “give away” liquor costs.
7. Collusion between cocktail server and bartender.
8. Using one shot on two glasses.
9. Claim a returned drink – Extra drink is sold and cash is pocketed.
10. Returned bottle of wine – Wine is credited on inventory, bartender sells wine by the glass, pockets cash.
11. Undercharge customers or free liquor in hope of large tip.
12. Re-Using register drink receipts.
13. Bartender exchanges drinks to cooks for dinners.
14. Adding water (diluting) liquor to get more shots out of it. Pocketing the cash.
15. Using lower priced liquor and charging for call brands.
16. Receiving kickbacks from liquor distributors.
17. Charging customer regular prices, ringing happy hour prices.
18. Complimentary cocktail or wine coupons from hotel rooms sold by maids to bartender which can use in place of cash.
19. Short-Changing Customers.
20. Ringing food items on liquor key in order to cover high liquor cost percentage.
21. Giving free drinks to employees in exchange for higher tips.
22. Not pouring liquor into blended drinks to cover high pour costs.
23. Duplicate imprinting of customers credit card charge slip.
24. Claiming opening bank till was short.
25. Z-ing out register tape early. Under-reporting of sales.
26. Recording incorrect overrings and voids.
27. Change a credit card amount after a customer leaves.
28. Hitting “no sale” key to open register. Pulling money out later.
29. Keep income from vending machines.
30. Ringing items on another bartender or manager key.
31. Bringing in a pair of work shoes, wearing boots. Put liquor bottle in boots and walk out with it.
32. Claiming fictitious Paid-Outs to customers for broken malfunctioning vending machine. Keeping Cash.
33. Re-using empty bottles to get new inventory out of storeroom without suspicion.
34. Pouring wine by the glass and ringing in a bottle sale. (the sum of the glasses is more than the bottle price).
35. Not ringing in cocktail server sales and splitting the money.
37. Turning in only the amount of sales on Z-Report and keeping any overages.
38. Under pouring drinks by a sixth, keeping track, and pocketing the cash for one drink every sixth drink.
39. Using jiggers brought in from home that all smaller than standard pour, with the same objective as above.
40. Substituting a house brand for a premium brand (that usally sells at a higher price), charging for the premium brand, and pocketing the difference.
41. Overcharging the number of drinks served to a group of customers who are running up a tab to be paid later.
42. Claiming a fictitious robbery.
43. Re-pouring customer wine leftover in bottles (e.g., banquet wine) to other customers by the glass.
44. Claiming a fictitious walk-out.
45. Free drinks to local merchants in exchange for merchandise.
46. Making juice or coffee drinks with little or no liquor.
47. Picking up excess customer change on bar.
48. Carrying full bottles of liquor and beer to the dumpster with the empties.
49. Free drinks to the cooks in exchange for food that is sold and cash pocketed without ringing in.
50. Inflate ending inventory values by filling empty liquor bottles with water and counting as full.
Perhaps nothing symbolized the economic downturn like the sight of an empty, closed restaurant. Eateries have been shutting their doors steadily since 2009…until now.
The NPD group recently reported that after a long slump, the new restaurants have begun to open. Most notably, nearly 1,000 new independently owned restaurants opened over the past year.
How Mom-and-Pop Restaurants Can Compete With the Big ChainsCarol TiceContributor While Most Restaurants Struggle, Here's One Niche That's SizzlingCarol TiceContributor Where the Rich Dine (Hint: It's Not All White Tablecloths)Carol TiceContributor Why Few Big Quick-Serve Restaurant Chains Offer Good ROICarol TiceContributorIs this a cause to hope for economic recovery…or are these first-out-the-gate restaurant owners doomed to fail? Though the economy is certainly in better shape than it was in 2009 — the survey found that while the industry expanded by .5 percent, consumer spending on restaurant dining rose 1 percent in the past year.
That may not sound like much, but you’re talking about a $632 billion industry here. If the growth in consumer restaurant spending continues, perhaps these new eateries are jumping in just in time to rise the wave of increased restaurant use.
On the downside, existing restaurant operators aren’t optimistic that their industry is rebounding. The National Restaurant Association’s monthly Restaurant Performance Index sank to its lowest level in nine months, despite rising same-store sales. More than three-quarters of the operators surveyed said they don’t expect economic conditions to improve in the near term.
There are some definite pros and cons to opening a new, independent restaurant right now. The positives:
Cheap real estate. Commercial real estate values continue to be down the drain in many markets, making this a great time to either buy a building for cheap or land an affordable lease.Prime locations available. Vacancies abound, including in high-traffic and high-visibility locales and popular malls. Once recovery is more solidly underway, these will get snapped up fast, so moving now locks you into a good spot — and in restaurant, location is everything. I’m reminded of this every time I stroll into the near-empty restaurant tucked away on the second floor of my local mall.Landlords ready to help. Many landlords are desperate to fill empty spaces, and are making generous deals to help with build-outs.Underserved markets. Some markets have seen so many restaurant closures that there is pent-up demand a new restaurant could capitalize upon.Anti-chain sentiment. In our increasingly buy-local culture, there is a distinct and growing segment of the population that favors independents over chains. Serve dishes that feature locally grown ingredients, and you can offer something unique most chains can’t provide.There are still substantial challenges for new, independent restaurants, too, besides the still-uncertain economy.
At the top of my list: Rising food prices. Independent operators can’t buy in the sort of volumes the big chains can muster — the type that command substantial price discounts. High prices for corn, beef, and other staples right now make it difficult for a one-location restaurant to price competitively and still make a profit.
The other threat: The big restaurant chains are growing, too, and fast. The NPD study showed chains opened 1,888 restaurants in the same time period that indies added under 1,000. Among the big quick-serve restaurant chains in growth mode are Subway (872 new openings last year), Little Caesar’s (305), Jimmy John’s (199), Five Guys Burgers & Fries (182), and Chipotle Mexican Grill (150).
When big chains see opportunity, though, that usually means they’ve done the market research and there’s money to be made.
Smart independent operators who know how to turn a profit will do well making their move now — before everybody figures out we’re past the bottom and Americans are ready to eat out again. But less experienced operators could find themselves crushed between high food prices, growing chain competition, and an economy that may continue to falter.