UPCOMING WEBINAR: >On-demand Event
Many IT organizations are re-thinking the way they develop and deploy applications so they can more easily meet the demands of their business and the expectations of their customers. For an increasing number of these organizations, this means the adoption of a DevOps strategy to help streamline the application development process. There is one significant obstacle, however, that prevents these businesses from realizing the benefits of DevOps, and that's their database development.
The database has become the bottleneck in DevOps because many development organizations lack the necessary processes and tools to make database changes as applications are deployed. Watch this webinar with Oracle expert and Toad Product Manager John Pocknell to better understand how the right tools can help streamline the database development in your organization, so it moves as smoothly and efficiently as the rest of your DevOps-enabled processes.
Watch this event to learn how to:
- Shorten your database development cycles without compromising quality and performance
- Integrate code quality reviews and functional code testing into your Continuous Integration workflow
- Work smarter and become more agile by delivering code 40% faster
Unleash Your DevOps Strategy by Synchronizing Application and Database Changes REGISTER >
The e-mails, which use the subject line "Payment Charged," state, "Dear Customer, Thank you for shopping at Newegg.com. We are happy to inform you that your order [number] has been successfully charged to your Mastercard and order verification is now complete. If you have any questions, please use our LiveChat function or visit our Contact Us Page. Once You Know, You Newegg. Your Newegg.com Customer Service Team."
Links in the e-mails direct victims to malicious URLs rather than to Newegg's Web site. "The final destination for end-users typically involve BlackHole exploit kit and Pony. ... This looks like a decently sized spam campaign, with many other URLs and redirects being deployed," writes ThreatTrack senior threat researcher Christopher Boyd. "It also appears the senders of these emails are using random 'Account Number' and 'Sales Order' numbers -- at the very least, they aren’t identical in every piece of spam going out."