By Jonathan GivensPublished August 10, 2017 06:59:00It looks like the most realistic, detailed 3D model of the US drone strikes in Yemen has been made by a team of 3D modelling software specialists at the University of Toronto.3D modeling of a US drone in Yemen, published on GithubThis drone model, released by a 3D simulation firm called elgatos software, uses 3D software to create a model of a si...
The software giant that developed the world’s most advanced virus detection software is under scrutiny for alleged misappropriation of confidential information, including emails and data from a database.
Coupa, which has been accused of stealing data from its customers and employees, has admitted wrongdoing and has promised to refund customers who have lost money or been charged for the software.
But the company, which also makes popular antivirus products such as Povid, Avast and AVG, is not expected to offer refunds, nor is it expected to make any public comment.
According to The Jerusalem Press, Cefa CEO Yehuda Shmuel and senior vice president, legal affairs, Yaakov Nitzan, will meet with an unspecified number of shareholders and lawyers on Friday.
The newspaper quoted Shmuele as saying: “Cefa is aware of the serious allegations regarding its software.
The company takes seriously the fact that there are serious concerns regarding the quality and the integrity of the software, and we have taken steps to prevent this.
We will do everything we can to protect the confidentiality of data and data related to our customers.”
Shmuel was not immediately available for comment on Friday afternoon.
The revelations come after news emerged last month that Cefas software had been used to hack into the private email accounts of several US government employees.
The software was sold to a Chinese company and was sold as part of a broader, government-sponsored deal between Cefaf and the government of Bahrain.
The company was shut down in the US and China following the leak.
The Jerusalem Post reports that Ceba will not discuss the issue publicly because it has not yet received a copy of the court order to hand over data.
A Cefafa spokeswoman did not immediately respond to a request for comment.
The court order, obtained by The Jerusalem Journal, was signed by a judge on Monday, according to the paper.
The court ordered the release of all the information related to Cefabas data, which included emails, text messages, phone numbers, IP addresses and social media accounts of Cefahas customers and government employees who used the software at the time.
Shmuely, who was appointed by the Israel Defense Forces in 2016, is also expected to be the subject of a court order issued in December.
The order prohibits Shmuesly from working in the same capacity as a Cefavas employee, which would be considered “unauthorized employment.”
In December, the court ordered Cefacas to hand all data related from the software to the authorities and to pay a $1.4 million fine.