Google warns that millions of Chrome users’ browsers have been hacked

Google has warned billions of Chrome users that the browser has been successfully targeted by hackers, revealing 30 new security flaws, including a ‘high’ threat to seven users.

According to the company, the technology company is now releasing an update in the next few days to fix the bugs, which affect Windows, MacOS and Linux.

It is unknown at this time what he will do after leaving the post.

Further hack details are currently being restricted by the company ‘unless most users update with a modification.’

“If the bug exists in a third-party library, we will also maintain restrictions on which other projects similarly rely, but have not yet been fixed,” the agency added.

Users can manually update their browsers through the settings feature, but Chrome will automatically update in a few days.

Google recently announced an increase in hacking into Chrome and other browsers, and several other technology companies have reported hacking vulnerabilities. Technology companies are working together to help future users avoid future vulnerabilities, as well as to address threats.

Coca-Cola was recently hacked by a Russian group that is now selling its data.

Stormus said it stole 161 gigabytes of financial data, passwords and accounts before putting the data on the market for 40 640,000 or 16 million bitcoins.

The group revealed on Monday that it had infiltrated the beverage company and left “unknowingly”. Coca-Cola says it has launched an emergency investigation and has already contacted police.

‘You win and we win,’ read a clear message from the group, which was later posted on Twitter.

It said the group had downloaded 161 gigabytes from the company, which would sell it in Bitcoin for $ 640,000 or more than 16 16 million.

According to the CISO adviser, the stolen files include financial data, passwords and commercial accounts.

New research shows that Internet users’ passwords are not as secure as they once were.

Studies have shown that anything, including six letters, numbers and symbols can be cracked instantly.

The same goes for anything with seven or eight letters but only numbers or lowercase letters.

But the news is not very good for any eight-letter combination.

In fact, according to Hive Systems, a US cybersecurity company based in Richmond, Virginia, they can be estimated in about 39 minutes.

The only way to guarantee that your password won’t crack for about 438 trillion years is to use 18 letters consisting of numbers, uppercase and lowercase letters and symbols.

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