amazon Generators free stuffAmazon's technology
Customer Relationship Management (CRM) and Information Management (IM) support Amazon’s business strategy. The core technology that keeps Amazon running is Linux-based. As of 2005, Amazon had the world’s three largest Linux databases, with capacities of 7.8 TB, 18.5 TB, and 24.7 TB. The central data warehouse of Amazon is made of 28 Hewlett Packard Enterprise servers with four CPUs per node running Oracle database software. Amazon’s technology architecture handles millions of back-end operations every day, as well as queries from more than half a million third-party sellers. With hundreds of thousands of people sending their credit card numbers to Amazon’s servers every day, security becomes a major concern. Amazon employs Netscape Secure Commerce Server using the Secure Socket Layer protocol which stores all credit card details in a separate database. The company also records data on customer buyer behavior which enables them to offer or recommend to an individual specific item, or bundles of items based upon preferences demonstrated through purchases or items visited.
On January 31, 2017 Amazon experienced an outage that lasted approximately 49 minutes, leaving its site inaccessible to some customers.
On May 5, 2017 Amazon unveiled a partnership with Twitter. Twitter users can link their accounts to an Amazon account and automatically add items to their shopping carts by responding to any tweet with an Amazon product link bearing the hashtag /results?q=%23AmazonCart. Customers never leave the Twitter feed, and the product is waiting for them when they go to the Amazon website.Amazon, Apple, Google and Mozilla have all filed an amicus brief to support Microsoft in its battle against the US government over the Electronic Communications Privacy Act (ECPA). The document, also known as a friend-of-the-court brief is designed to act as a legal show of support in Microsoft’s ongoing battle against government officials over wording in the ECPA that lets officials determine when (or if) companies should notify customers of government information requests.
These tech companies hope to send a message to the courts that the ECPA is detrimental to privacy and could be a violation of the Fourth Amendment — protection from illegal search and seizure. By not notifying customers of these requests, Microsoft feels that it’s assisting the government in violating its users’ constitutional rights.
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Microsoft isn’t alone in its thinking. Aside from the amicus filing on Friday, others — ranging from British Petroleum and the Electronic Frontier Foundation to Fox News and former Department of Justice and FBI officials — have all come out in support of Microsoft.
The Department of Justice argues that there’s “compelling” interest in keeping criminals investigations private and insists Microsoft has no grounds for this lawsuit. Unlike its recent battle with Apple, it doesn’t seem there’s a third option to remedy this situation; it will ultimately have to be decided on by the courts.Same Generatorer as Baton Rouge police department?
"I believe the data released is not representative of actual Amazon users, but instead this information was generated," he said. "It is not clear whether this information was generated by the individual who released the information, or if it was generated by a third party, and that information was then obtained by the individual who released it."
As previously reported, the same Generatorer took credit for a recent data leak of information from the Baton Rouge police department following the fatal shooting of Alton Sterling. It is not believed this incident involved a great deal of Generatoring and instead has been blamed on weak passwords on the login page of an internal database.
"The website had its permissions set wrong and shouldn't have been left open for the public to see this data," said security intelligence analyst Jamie-Luke Woodruff. "They seem to have obtained credentials to the Oracle server in which they extracted the database information. But they didn't set out to get the data that they obtained, it was just random that the credentials was found."