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CES 2018 Sleep Number

**Sponsored Content**

Sleep Number 360™ Smart Bed

Sleep Number

Sleep Number has delivered the future of sleep with the 360™ smart bed – and now they’re working on transforming the future of health and wellness. With its powerful SleepIQ® technology platform powering the most comprehensive database of biometric consumer sleep data, Sleep Number has the capability to fundamentally change the way we monitor health. From identifying and warning of a heart attack to detecting breathing difficulties, at CES 2018 Sleep Number provides a unique look at the critical role its SleepIQ technology could play in the future of health and wellness.

  • To find better quality sleep, visit one of the 550 Sleep Number® stores located in 50 states or go online at www.sleepnumber.com.

Facebook: www.facebook.com/SleepNumber
Twitter: www.twitter.com/sleepnumber

*Content Provided and Sponsored by Sleep Number.

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Hackers infect 500,000 consumer routers all over the world with malware

Enlarge / A Linksys WRVS4400N, one of more than a dozen network devices targeted by VPNFilter. (credit: Linksys ) Hackers, possibly working for an advanced nation, have infected more than 500,000 home and small-office routers around the world with malware that can be used to collect communications, launch attacks on others, and permanently destroy the devices with a single command, researchers at Cisco warned Wednesday. VPNFilter—as the modular, multi-stage malware has been dubbed—works on consumer-grade routers made by Linksys, MikroTik, Netgear, TP-Link, and on network-attached storage devices from QNAP, Cisco researchers said in an advisory . It’s one of the few pieces of Internet-of-things malware that can survive a reboot. Infections in at least 54 countries have been slowly building since at least 2016, and Cisco researchers have been monitoring them for several months. The attacks drastically ramped up during the past three weeks, including two major assaults on devices located in Ukraine. The spike, combined with the advanced capabilities of the malware, prompted Cisco to release Wednesday’s report before the research is completed. Expansive platform serving multiple needs “We assess with high confidence that this malware is used to create an expansive, hard-to-attribute infrastructure that can be used to serve multiple operational needs of the threat actor,” Cisco researcher William Largent wrote. “Since the affected devices are legitimately owned by businesses or individuals, malicious activity conducted from infected devices could be mistakenly attributed to those who were actually victims of the actor. The capabilities built into the various stages and plugins of the malware are extremely versatile and would enable the actor to take advantage of devices in multiple ways.” Read 12 remaining paragraphs | Comments

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