A regularly updated website or web page, typically one run by an individual or small group, that is written in an informal or conversational style.

Rbcafe » Blog

My free software on GitHub

Github hosts two of my projects :


Outguess and Review Sherlock.


Outguess is an advanced steganography tool for mac.

Outguess :

Review Sherlock : App Store and Mac App Store Analysis

Review Sherlock :

Outguess and Review sherlock are free software for mac

Fan of GitHub and free software, this is your turn.

Rbcafe » Blog

Apple changes apps and in-app prices

Within the next 7 to 10 days Apple will change the pricing to local currency for apps and in-app purchases in the following countries.

From the current US Dollar pricing:

    Chile (Peso)
    Colombia (Peso)
    Croatia (Kuna)
    Peru (Sol)

From the current Euro pricing:

  • Bulgaria (Lev)
  • Czech Republic (Koruna)
  • Hungary (Forint)
  • Poland (Zloty)
  • Romania (Leu)

You are customer or developper. You would like to react regarding the price raise and give your opinion. This is your turn.

Rbcafe » Blog

Thimbleweed Park

Thimbleweed Park , a game from Ron Gilbert

Thimbleweed Park

Ron Gilbert is an American video-game designer, programmer, and producer, best known for his work on several classic LucasArts adventure games, including Maniac Mansion and the first two Monkey Island games. His games are generally focused on interactive story-telling.

Ron Gilbert

Monkey Island CGA

Thimbleweed Park

If you like the work of Ron Gilbert, don’t hesitate to comment. This is your turn.

Rbcafe » Blog

Dark Matter (Apple vs Wikileaks)

Article found on the Wikileaks :

March 23rd 2017, WikiLeaks releases Vault 7 « Dark Matter », which contains documentation for several CIA projects that infect Apple Mac firmware (meaning the infection persists even if the operating system is re-installed) developed by the CIA’s Embedded Development Branch (EDB). These documents explain the techniques used by CIA to gain ‘persistence’ on Apple Mac devices, including Macs and iPhones and demonstrate their use of EFI/UEFI and firmware malware.

Among others, these documents reveal the « Sonic Screwdriver » project which, as explained by the CIA, is a « mechanism for executing code on peripheral devices while a Mac laptop or desktop is booting » allowing an attacker to boot its attack software for example from a USB stick « even when a firmware password is enabled ». The CIA’s « Sonic Screwdriver » infector is stored on the modified firmware of an Apple Thunderbolt-to-Ethernet adapter.

« DarkSeaSkies » is « an implant that persists in the EFI firmware of an Apple MacBook Air computer » and consists of « DarkMatter », « SeaPea » and « NightSkies », respectively EFI, kernel-space and user-space implants.

Documents on the « Triton » MacOSX malware, its infector « Dark Mallet » and its EFI-persistent version « DerStarke » are also included in this release. While the DerStarke1.4 manual released today dates to 2013, other Vault 7 documents show that as of 2016 the CIA continues to rely on and update these systems and is working on the production of DerStarke2.0.

Also included in this release is the manual for the CIA’s « NightSkies 1.2 » a « beacon/loader/implant tool » for the Apple iPhone. Noteworthy is that NightSkies had reached 1.2 by 2008, and is expressly designed to be physically installed onto factory fresh iPhones. i.e the CIA has been infecting the iPhone supply chain of its targets since at least 2008.

While CIA assets are sometimes used to physically infect systems in the custody of a target it is likely that many CIA physical access attacks have infected the targeted organization’s supply chain including by interdicting mail orders and other shipments (opening, infecting, and resending) leaving the United States or otherwise.

Article found on the Businessinsider :

Julian Assange’s website WikiLeaks is in possession of what appears to be CIA hacking tools that can target popular computers like Apple’s iPhones and Macs as well as products from other big tech companies like Microsoft and Google. Assange has said that WikiLeaks will share details of the vulnerabilities with Apple and other big tech companies, so they can fix the vulnerabilities that the CIA uses for its hacking tools.

« We have decided to work with them to give them some exclusive access to the additional technical details that we have so that fixes can be developed and pushed out, » Assange said in a press conference earlier this month.

But Apple didn’t sound very grateful to Assange for his « exclusive » offer. In fact, Apple’s public response to WikiLeaks was downright frosty. « We have not negotiated with Wikileaks for any information, » said Apple in a statement provided to Business Insider on Thursday. The statement said that WikiLeaks was just like anyone else, despite its stolen CIA files: It could submit bugs through a standard process, and that while they may have been briefly in touch, Apple hasn’t seen anything that hasn’t been tweeted or posted to the WikiLeaks website.

« We have given them instructions to submit any information they wish through our normal process under our standard terms, » according to the statement. « Thus far, we have not received any information from them that isn’t in the public domain. »

Then, to top it off, Apple says that WikiLeaks, with its public threat to release ways to attack Apple and other tech companies’ products after 90 days if bugs are not « fixed, » is actively working to harm iPhone users:

« We are tireless defenders of our users’ security and privacy, but we do not condone theft or coordinate with those that threaten to harm our users. »

There’s no other way to read this as anything but an unconditional slam on Julian Assange, and essentially, a promise that Apple will not work with him or WikiLeaks.

Apple is not happy with WikiLeaks at all.

Why this matters

What hackers like those that work for the CIA need to really control someone’s phone or computer is what’s called a « zero-day » vulnerability. Zero-days are basically secret bugs that can be used by professionals to break software and gain access to a system. But one problem for the CIA and other hackers is that zero-days expire: as soon as they’re known, the tech companies fix the bug, making the exploit useless. Apple, in particular, kills vulnerabilities all the time, and said all the bugs mentioned in the WikiLeaks files so far have already been patched. (Google and Microsoft are also equally good at squashing zero-days — maybe even better than Apple.) The documents that WikiLeaks is publishing are not code or instructions to recreate an exploit, but strongly suggest that the CIA had an arsenal of zero-days at some point — and if any organization can be expected to have a library of zero-day vulnerabilities, it’s the CIA. This doesn’t just affect Apple: So far, WikiLeaks has dumped two batches of documents from the CIA. The one released earlier this week included details on old Mac and iPhone exploits. The first batch mentioned alleged vulnerabilities in Microsoft Windows and Google Android as well — all patched so far, according to the companies. But WikiLeaks says they have more files they haven’t shown the public yet. Microsoft said in a statement to Business Insider that all the vulnerabilities mentioned in the first WikiLeaks batch have been fixed: « Our investigation confirmed that the information released on March 7 is dated, and the disclosed issues are already addressed in modern systems. » Google said that security updates « already shield users from many of these alleged vulnerabilities. » Google, Microsoft, and Apple have encouraged their users to update their software.

Drip drip drip

The way WikiLeaks is dripping its leaks out in batches leaves companies like Apple, Google, and Microsoft in a tricky position.

These companies can’t really confirm without the code whether the zero-days are legitimate or not. (All they really have is descriptions of the exploits.) But it also can’t wholly dismiss the leaks — or even future leaks — in case some do end up being live exploits. For example, since the vulnerabilities are described in top secret confidential files, it could be legally dangerous for a company like Apple or Microsoft to talk to Assange and WikiLeaks to see purported tools and files that haven’t been made public yet, the Financial Times reported. So companies need to be careful about how they’re talking to Assange. « WikiLeaks made initial contact via and we have followed up, treating them as we would any other finder, » a Microsoft spokeperson told Business Insider. Essentially, tech companies can’t treat WikiLeaks differently than any other bug finder. Making it more difficult is that WikiLeaks seems to be misrepresenting the content of the dumps in its widely-viewed announcements, spurring knee-jerk and potentially misleading news coverage, security experts who evaluated the contents of the dump previously told Business Insider.

WikiLeaks never mentions in its announcement how old any of the various files are, for example. And WikiLeaks uses grandiose language, declaring that the CIA has « lost control of the majority of its hacking arsenal. » Plus, by releasing the leaked files bit-by-bit, WikiLeaks is making it nearly impossible for a big tech company to say that all the problems in the leak have been fixed — what if Assange is sitting on a doozy of a bug? It doesn’t look that way — so far, the security community has been laughing at how old and outdated many of the documents published by WikiLeaks have been.

Not an ally

Speaking privately, tech companies and their lawyers do not see Assange as a defender, as he has been described in the New York Times.

Tech companies aren’t particularly upset at the CIA for finding vulnerabilities in their products, pointing out that most people expect the CIA to develop vulnerabilities — spying is kind of the agency’s purpose — and that the targeted attacks described in the WikiLeaks files are preferable to the mass remote surveillance described in the NSA files leaked by Edward Snowden.

But Assange is not Snowden, and his CIA leaks have not been received warmly in the tech industry. Ultimately, he puts tech companies in a bad position.

Obviously companies like Apple and Microsoft want to patch any possible vulnerabilities as soon as possible, but the way Assange is releasing the CIA files puts them in a terrible position: there’s not enough to go on, it’s possibly illegal to obtain more details, and WikiLeaks is withholding information. So as Assange continues to publish bits and pieces of his trove of files, expect big tech companies to go through a predictable dance: First the files will appear online, and about 24 hours later, you’ll hear that security researchers have found that the files are already old news.

Sources :

Rbcafe » Blog

Amazon Piraté ?


Ce matin j’ai reçu ce message de la part d’Amazon.

Bonjour *,

Chez Amazon, nous prenons très au sérieux la confidentialité de vos informations personnelles. Or, nous avons trouvé en libre consultation sur Internet une liste d’adresses email et de mots de passe. Nous pensons que votre adresse email et que votre mot de passe Amazon pourraient figurer dans cette liste. Aussi, par précaution, nous avons dû désactiver votre mot de passe Amazon aux fins d’éviter une quelconque intrusion sur votre Compte Amazon sans votre consentement

Pour avoir de nouveau accès à votre compte Amazon :

1. Cliquez sur le bouton intitulé "Votre Compte", en haut à droite de toutes nos pages ou visitez l'adresse
2. Cliquez sur le lien "Vous avez oublié votre mot de passe ?" sous "Paramètres du compte".
3. Suivez les instructions pour créer un nouveau mot de passe pour votre compte.

Merci de choisir un nouveau mot de passe et de ne pas utiliser le même mot de passe que vous utilisiez précédemment. Nous vous recommandons également d’utiliser un mot de passe que vous n’utilisez pas sur d’autres sites.
Nous vous remercions pour votre compréhension et vous prions de bien vouloir nous excuser pour ce désagrément.
A bientôt sur


Veuillez noter que ce message vous a été envoyé d'une adresse ne pouvant recevoir d'e-mails. Pour toute autre question, merci de bien vouloir consulter les pages d'aide de notre site.


Rbcafe » Blog

Roundcube fuzzing


I generated for your usage a fuzzing list for the Roundcube 1.2.3 webmail.


Download the Roundcube fuzzing list

Roundcube 1.2.3 Fuzzing list

Roundcube webmail is a browser-based multilingual IMAP client with an application-like user interface. It provides full functionality you expect from an email client, including MIME support, address book, folder manipulation, message searching and spell checking. More information…

Rbcafe » Blog

Trello > Atlassian

We’re excited to announce that Trello is being acquired by Atlassian.

We launched Trello five years ago to make it easy and fun to collaborate in a unique way. Since then, more than 19 million people have used Trello to solve many different challenges both personal and professional.

Atlassian has a great track record making excellent collaboration tools like JIRA, Confluence, HipChat and BitBucket. Both the Trellists and the Atlassians share a passion for helping teams work better together.

What does this mean for you? To start: exciting new integrations, an increased featureset, and a continued focus on making the product better and more useful than ever. Our mission will be to make Trello more powerful and even more delightful than it is today.

We will continue to operate as a standalone service, so you don’t have to change a thing about the way you are currently using Trello.

For more information, check out our blog post about the news. And stay tuned over the coming months (and years!) for more exciting news.

Thank you,

Michael Pryor
CEO of Trello

Rbcafe » Blog

UED Extension for Safari

UED Extension for Safari

Screenshot of UED :

UED Screenshot 1

Screenshot of UED inside the Safari window

UED Screenshot 2

Information about UED Extension for Safari :

Encode and decode an URL from Internet.

Examples of usage :

Default :

Decode :

Encode :

Download UED :


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