There's an onslaught of blogs and sites predicting the demise of Twitter after some noticeable accounts were hacked. Offọdụ saịtị ndị ahụ na-ekwu maka ndị hacker na ụjọ na Twitter na nleda anya (ntiwapụ ?!). Olee ihe ndị ụwa na-eme ndị mmadụ?
Eziokwu, achọpụtara m ụfọdụ ozi hapụrụ site hacker to be quite humorous. That's not to say I don't hold the hacker accountable, though. He made the decision to process scripts that did a dictionary attack on a Twitter administrator. After his attack worked, he logged in. After he logged in, he reset other account passwords. After he changed the passwords, he logged in their accounts. There are nkọwa zuru ezu nke mbanye anataghị ikike na Wired.
The hacker ọbụna filmed mpụ na hapụrụ a mma ụzọ na-eso:
Twitter isn't an e-commerce program, holding your credit card data. Twitter doesn't have your social security information. Twitter doesn't pretend nor try to be a universal authentication package. Twitter's intent was never to let this happen. While their approach to security best practices may have been lacking, it's still not their fault that someone out there decided to hack them.
Imagine Twitter was a bank and the hacker was the robber. When the bank-robber works to find flaws in the security and eventually cracks the safe, do we blame the bank? No, we don't.
Twitter azaghachila. Had the hacker notified Twitter of the security breach and they did not correct it, I would hold them accountable. The hacker had the opportunity to do just that… but didn't.