I guess the next Endnote version will introduce an encrypted file-format?
See the problem is I think what EndNote was trying to do with that case was to set a precedent that would prevent anyone from reverse-enginerring their format in the future. Introducing an encrypted format would just start a war between EndNote and the Open community, which most people would bet the community would win due to their vast resources, particularly given that EndNote is such a popular product with few FOSS alternatives.
#4 & #8 - we'll have to go back to cash one of these days . .
Heh, if only "progress" hadn't backed us into such a corner. In all fairness, the chip and pin thing was just security by obscurity. Anyone with enough money to burn these days can get their hands on an active RFID reader, then there's just the question of getting the PIN, for where there are already a scrillion methods to choose from...
Job's barrister, Stephen Mason, told IDG that Halifax had junked evidence that might have ascertained if a cloned card was used. The original ATM card and the Authorisation Request Cryptogram were destroyed by Halifax.possibly just a mistake by Halifax. but odd
I'd call it "suspicious", to say the least. Halifax, and indeed any bank in all of Europe (soon to be just about every Western nation) had a lot riding on this case. It was definitely in their best interests to win it.