100SILEX, de 0 100 s: Banks,
1527 Cthulhu - Action Figures, Toys, Bobble Heads, Collectibles at Entertainment Earth
Accoutrements, Diamond Select, Dreamland Toyworks, Funko, Multiverse Studio, Sd Toys, Surreal Entertainment, Toy Vault, Usaopoly, Warpo Toys, Cthulhu, Action Figures, Apparel, Banks, Bed And Bath, Games, Holiday Ornaments, Key Chains, Mugs, Office, Plush, Pop! Vinyl Figures, Slippers, Statues, Vinyl Figures
http://www.entertainmentearth.com/hitlist.asp?theme=Cthulhu

992 Troy Hunt: Who’s who of bad password practices – banks, airlines and more
Troy Hunt on observations, musings and conjecture about the world of software and technology Troy Hunt, blog, .NET, Azure, Backup, Bing, Blogger, Career Development, Code Quality, Conference, Database, Design Utopia, DotNetNuke, Enterprise Software Platform, Internet Explorer, iPhone, K2, LinkedIn, Media, NDepend, Online Identity, OWASP, People Management, Personal Development, Product Review, ReSharper, Security, SharePoint, Silverlight, Software Quality, SQL Injection, SQL Server, Subversion, Travel, Twitter, Visual Studio, Windows Mobile, XSS, Ah, passwords. Love ‘em or hate ‘em, they’re a necessary evil of the digital age. The reality is we all end up with an alphabet soup of passwords spread over dozens of various sites and services across the internet. Whilst we might not always practice it, we all know the theory of creating a good password; uniqueness, randomness and length. The more of each, the better. Of course we frequently don’t do this because of all sorts of human factors such as convenience, memory or simple unawareness of the risks. Still, when it’s a case of individuals electing not to create secure passwords, they really only have themselves to blame. But what happens when the website won’t allow you to create a secure password? Or at least when they severely constrain your ability to create long, random, unique passwords? And what about when they don’t allow you to send it between your computer and their server securely? Even worse, what happens when our most “secure” institutions implement lazy password policies? Unfortunately, all of this is pretty rampant practice.
http://www.troyhunt.com/2011/01/whos-who-of-bad-password-practices.html

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