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Kaspersky Free Download Trial Version 2012 \/\/FREE\\\\

Anyway, the way to work around using a full version antivirus software without paying a single cent is to install 30-days trial from Norton, once it expires, move on to Kaspersky 30-days and when it expires, move on to another 30-days free trial such as Avira, Avast, Panda or Bitdefender.

kaspersky free download trial version 2012

Kaspersky Internet Security 2012 and Kaspersky Antivirus 2012 are now available for free download with 30 days of fully functional trial at . Kaspersky Internet Security 2012 and Kaspersky Antivirus 2012 are priced at USD59.95 and USD39.95 per year for one PC.

Lifehack: After installing Kaspersky Free Antivirus, you can switch to the trial version of Kaspersky Internet Security at any time, without having to download any additional files. To do so, in the Kaspersky Free window, click License in the lower right corner and then click the Upgrade protection button in the window that opens.

On Thursday of last week Kaspersky Lab announced the discovery of Gauss, a malware virus that appears to be related to previously uncovered malware Stuxnet, DuQu, and Flame. As with these viruses, the cybersecurity firm believes Gauss was created with the support of a nation-state, and because many infections were found in Lebanese banks it is speculated that the malware was targeting the financial transactions of Hezbollah. On Friday Lebanon's former Information Minister Michel Samaha was detained for allegedly plotting a series of bomb attacks against Sunni Muslims in northern Lebanon on behalf of Syrian President Bashar Assad. Samaha is described as an associate of Hezbollah and personal friend of Assad, whereas Lebanese Sunnis have generally sided with anti-Assad forces in Syria. More information has surfaced on last week's arrest of Manfred K., a civilian employee of NATO at Ramstein airbase in Germany. Although unconfirmed, there are reports that Russian FSB offered Manfred money for information on U.S. global tactical plans as well as the passwords of senior military officers. SPYPEDIA is also monitoring the 15 August 2012 shooting at the Family Research Council in the event that it was an act of domestic terrorism. Log in to your subscription to SPYPEDIA to stay abreast of the latest espionage, counterterrorism, security and cybersecurity news from around the globe. All new additions can be found by simply navigating to the" New Content" tab, which features the most recent updates in the SPYPEDIA database. Subscribe to SPYPEDIA with a 20% discount. Use code SPY20 A special SPYPEDIA announcement for our members who are or will be in the DC Metropolitan area: You are cordially invited to attend the kickoff of SPYPEDIA's Global Terrorism Espionage and Cybersecurity FREE Monthly Briefings (G-TEC Briefing) on 2 October 2012.These FREE hour-long briefings are meant to be a comprehensive update of current terrorism, espionage, and cybersecurity events around the world. The briefings will draw analysis and emerging trends from SPYPEDIA'S exhaustive data collection to review important security events that may have flown under the mainstream media's radar, including espionage penetrations and arrests, cyberespionage and terrorist events. We will also highlight and review, as appropriate, new books and reports to keep you abreast of developments in these important national security concerns. This essential international update is provided exclusively to you, our SPYPEDIA members, as well as private and government security, counterintelligence, counterterrorist and intelligence professionals. These 8am to 9am briefings are scheduled to start October 2 and will be held at the Microsoft Store in Tyson's Corner Center Mall in Tyson's Corner, Virginia, located on the upper level. We plan to conduct briefings the first week of each month and to provide new information at every briefing. Coffee is free and we will ensure we end in time for individuals to continue on to work. 2012 DATES: Tuesday, October 2, 2012 Wednesday, November 7, 2012 Tuesday, December 4, 2012

FBI Gives Police Free Tool to Convert Photos for Facial Recognition. Within weeks, police nationwide should be able to obtain free software for matching photos of unidentified suspects against the FBI's biometric database of 12 million mug shots, according to an Office of the Director of National Intelligence agency. The FBI and Homeland Security Department are experimenting with facial recognition to determine the real names of illegal immigrants, identify persons of interest in candid photos, and fulfill other law enforcement responsibilities. To make that happen, however, law enforcement agencies at every level of government must share images with compatible technology that they can afford, former FBI officials say. So, the bureau is offering agencies some of the equipment at no cost. "Later this summer the FBI will deploy the Universal Face Workstation software, a free-of-charge client application that will provide users with the tools for conducting and managing facial/photo searches with a minimal resource investment," Kshemendra Paul, program manager for the Information Sharing Environment within the Office of the Director of National Intelligence, wrote in his annual report to Congress. The document notes the FBI database under development, the $1 billion Next-Generation Identification system, recently began testing facial recognition on images of alleged perpetrators uploaded by several state agencies. Currently, only governments with operational facial recognition technology can participate in the trial. Those states now have access "to a national gallery of more than 12 million legally collected mug-shot photos to be searched in aid of investigations," Paul wrote. Facial searches could one day be faster and more accurate than police lineups, advocates say. This is not the first time the bureau has offered free biometric software to law enforcement partners. [Read more: Sternstein/NextGov/16August2012] Afghans to Spy on Own Troops to Stop 'Insider' Attacks. Afghan officials say they have launched an expanded effort to spy on their own police and army recruits, an acknowledgment that previous measures designed to reduce insurgent infiltration in the country's security services have failed. The steps come amid a spate of "insider" attacks that have shaken the U.S.-Afghan military partnership during a stage of the war that hinges on close partnership between the two forces. Nine U.S. troops have been killed by their Afghan counterparts in the past 12 days. They are among 40 coalition service members who have died in insider attacks this year. President Obama, in his most extensive comments to date on the issue, said Monday that his administration is "deeply concerned about this, from top to bottom." The Afghan measures include the deployment of dozens of undercover intelligence officers to Afghan security units nationwide, increased surveillance of phone calls between Afghan troops and their families, and a ban on cellphone use among new recruits to give them fewer opportunities to contact members of the insurgency, Afghan officials say. The initiatives appear aimed at addressing U.S. criticism that the Afghan security forces are not doing enough to ferret out insurgents within their ranks. The top U.S. military official, Gen. Martin Dempsey, was in Kabul on Monday for consultations on the matter, and Obama said he would soon be "reaching out" to Afghan President Hamid Karzai. "Soldiers must feel that they are under the full surveillance of their leadership at all levels," the Afghan army chief of staff, Gen. Sher Mohammad Karimi, said in an interview after meeting with Dempsey and other U.S. commanders. "Initially, it will have a negative impact on morale, but we have to do something. We have to look seriously at every individual." [Read more: Sieff/WashingtonPost/20August2012]

Cuban Spy Appeals his Miami Conviction. An appeals lawyer for the leader of five Cuban spies convicted in a Miami trial filed an affidavit Monday arguing that Radio/TV Marti secretly paid millions of dollars to journalists to influence jury members against his client. The document was filed in support of Gerardo Hernndez's habeas corpus appeal filed earlier this year, asking U.S. District Court Judge Joan Lenard, who presided over the "Wasp Network" trial, to overturn his conviction. Hernndez is serving two life sentences on charges that encrypted reports he sent to Havana helped Cuban MiG jets shoot down two unarmed Brothers to the Rescue airplanes over international waters in 1996, killing all four South Florida men aboard. Martin Garbus, a prominent civil rights lawyer, argued in the brief that the U.S. government tainted the jurors in the trial of the five Cubans by using the U.S. government-owned Radio/TV Marti to hire journalists expressly to produce reports condemning the spies. The New York attorney noted that some of the payments were secret - the affidavit uses the word 55 times - and argued that prosecutors should have revealed them to the defense during the trial. The government's continuing refusal to make some information public amounts to a cover-up, he added. The negative reporting amounted to illegal propaganda "by agents, not journalists," designed to predispose potential jurors to convict the five, Garbus added. He gave no details on the 12 jurors who convicted the five. "Every dollar for every article, image, radio or television show that was spent on this secret program violated the integrity of the trial," Garbus wrote. [Read more: MiamiHerald/21August2012] Agencies Don't Often Share Tips on Potential Terrorist Activity. Nearly half of federal agencies are not sharing documented incidents of potential terrorist activity with U.S. intelligence centers, according to officials in the Office of the Director of National Intelligence. The Homeland Security and Justice departments since 2008 have been teaching federal officials and police to deposit, through a secure network, reports of suspicious behavior while being mindful of civil liberties. The point of the technology is to piece together terrorist plots before they are executed. But, some criminal justice experts say, a major obstacle is dampening the effectiveness of the initiative. Work is slow-going in connecting local agencies to fusion centers, intelligence facilities partly funded by the government that vet reports for possible distribution through the Nationwide Suspicious Activity Reporting Initiative. The system is a virtualized inventory of tips that any federal, state or local government authority can search. When asked, "How often does your agency forward all validated [reports] to the NSI (if at all)?" nearly half - 46 percent - of federal departments told ODNI that they were not frequently sharing leads. In a new report to Congress, the Information Sharing Environment, an agency within ODNI, stated that 16 percent of agencies said they never submit notices, 15 percent reported they rarely file, and 15 percent said they sometimes share. Most federal agencies - 83 percent - are filing suspicious activity reports but not very often, according to the assessment. The 20 agencies represented in the survey include the Energy, Health and Human Services, State and Treasury departments, as well as the CIA and many Defense Department intelligence agencies. The government defines suspicious activity as behavior or incidents that could portend preparations related to terrorism, crime, espionage or other illicit schemes. [Read more: Sternstein/NextGov/17August2012] 350c69d7ab


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