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His works include researching new ways for both offensive and defensive security and has done illustrious research on computer Security, exploiting Linux and windows, wireless security, computer forensic, securing and exploiting web applications, penetration testing of networks. We will take a surprise test of our readers by providing that kind of things. Just IT Club: How To Install Backtrack 5 On Virtual Machine. Jump to. Sections of this page. Step 10: In step 7 the process start you remember now when you follow step 8 and step 9, then it will come up with all the details of Username and Password.

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Newbie freelancer got scammed. Any advice?

TLDR: I'm young, dumb and now broke because I fell for a proofreading scam. Any advice on what I should do next/some comforting words? I feel really ashamed and could use some advice.
Back in high school, I used to do free proofreading for my classmates and friends, so I wanted to see if I could proofread for other people and make money from it. I joined Freelancer because I figured it was the safest way to go about it.
I placed a bid for a job and was contacted the next day by the poster. They asked me to message an "HR personnel" on the Wire app. I didn't think anything weird from it, I figured that I would interview with the HR person on Wire and once I got hired I'd go back to chatting with the job poster on Freelancer. This was not the case. I ended up only chatting with the person on Wire. They never redirected me back to Freelancer. The person on Wire seemed legit. They gave me a whole spiel about their biotech company that was looking to expand from Europe to the US. They told me that their group was based in Poland. I looked up the company and they seemed to be real.
After chatting back and forth with this person for about 20 or so minutes, I was hired for the job (it was all standard interview questions, they never asked anything personal). I was so excited! This would have been my first ever job as a real proofreader. They then told me that their "accountant" would send me a check for $1,500 via email to purchase supplies and software that I would need for the job. I know as freelancers, it is a red flag if the employer asks us to purchase specific software or supplies to complete the job. However, the check they sent me was processed and deposited by my bank, so I assumed the check was real.
They then instructed me to send the money to their "supplier" via Cash App. Once I told them that I had transferred the money, they backtracked and claimed that the cost was $6,000 instead of the $1,500 they sent me. They then proceeded to send me two more checks of $1,500 and $2,700 respectively. My bank immediately placed a hold on both of these checks. The "HR personnel" that I was chatting with on Wire was adamant about me beginning work "as soon as possible" and asked if I was able to send $1,000 from my own funds to the supplier so that I could receive the supplies and software sooner. They told me I could take out the money I spent from the checks they had sent me once the hold on them was lifted. This made me nervous, but I complied.
It was stupid of me to be so trusting, but I figured that if the first check was real... then those two other checks would be real too. I sent the $1,000 that I had been working really hard to save up, and they told me that the needed amount of money for the supplies and software was met and would be delivered to my house at the start of the week(which doesn't make sense because the software was supposed to be $6,000... I sent in the $1,500 they transferred to me and the $1,000 from my own account which doesn't even equal $6,000).
Flash forward to Monday, and the "HR Personnel" tells me that the funds weren't sufficient after all and that I would need to pay an additional $1,000 which I could deduct from the money they sent me once the check deposited into my account. I told them that I wasn't going to send anymore money and they tried to talk me into purchasing some kind of gift card from CVS that could help me send the money over or some crap like that. They said that they were on their way to their local CVS to purchase the gift card so that they could link it with the card I was instructed to buy. There aren't any CVS locations in Poland. I didn't purchase the gift card because at this point it was obvious I was being scammed.
I started digging some more, the website of the company looks real at a superficial level but once you dig deeper it begins to look more suspicious. I had previously searched up the person I was chatting with on Wire and found their LinkedIn and Facebook. They both stated that they were in Poland and worked for the company they had stated for. Why would they be going to a CVS if they were supposed to be living in Poland?
I immediately requested a refund of the $1,000 I sent via Cash App, and told the guy on wire to leave me alone. I doubt I'll ever get that money back. The next day, I noticed on my bank account that the two checks were refunded and I was charged a return fee from my bank. The checks weren't real.
I'm really upset at myself because $1,000 is a lot of money... I had been saving that up for a while. Losing that much money stings, but I am grateful that I still had a good amount to fall back on. I thought that I was playing it safe and being smart. I was too trusting and too excited at the prospect of starting a career as a freelance proofreader.
I had given them my email, my phone number and my address. What should I do? Am I no longer safe? I've never gone through something like this. What should I do next? I am planning on talking to my bank, but other than that I'm not really sure what the next move should be. Is there even anything I can do? How did y'all bounce back from this crushing feeling of stupidity? I'm really really scared right now.
submitted by queenmelann to Scams

Taking over the world is a recipe for failure. Start tiny instead - Lessons from Airbnb Part 2

Some lessons we should learn from Airbnb.
TLDR: Lesson 1: It’s possible for you to make things better. Lesson 2: Solve your own tiny problem. Lesson 3: Validate quickly and double down when it works. Lesson 4: It’s easy to connect the dots ex-post-facto. Lesson 5: Finding product/market fit from day one is fiction.
We’ll cover lessons 2 and 3 today.
P.S. This is part of an in-depth 4 part essay series. Part 4 ships tomorrow at noon (+1 GMT).


When Brian moved to SF and decided to live with Joe to figure out what their billion-dollar startup was gonna be, he quickly learned that in order to make rent in SF, you have to sell a kidney. Probably both if you’re one of those fancy, pampered types that enjoys the finer things in life such as, you know, nutrition.
He didn’t have his part of the rent though ($1150).
But that weekend, there just so happened to be an international design conference at SXSW, and they noticed that all the hotels on the website were listed fully booked.
They figured: well, designers are gonna have to stay somewhere, we don’t have the money to make rent, so what if we made a makeshift Bed and Breakfast?
[Joe Gebbia showing the email he sent Brian that kicked off Airbnb, at his Ted Talk in 2016. ]
But Brian and Joe didn’t have any beds. However, Joe had some airbeds leftover from camping so they changed their idea to an Airbed and Breakfast (Airbnb).
They ended up hosting a 35yr old woman from Boston, a 45yr old father of 5 from Utah, and a 30yr old man from India. Oh… and they made rent.
If you just want to read about Airbnb, skip the following section and pick back up at: BUILD SOMETHING SMALL THAT YOU WANT AND THINK IS DOPE.


Notice that they weren’t trying to build a unicorn. They just needed to make rent and it seemed like a cool, fun thing to try.


This is a surprisingly common theme in startups. Travis made a similar remark about the origins of Uber:
‘’When we first started it wasn’t about taking over the world. It wasn’t about taking on corruption in every city around the world. It was actually just about being baller in San Francisco.’’
Because literally every POS article on Business Insider type websites doesn’t have the accurate quote and more annoyingly can’t be bothered with a source either, here it is:
[Travis Kalanick at Startup School 2012 (2 years after founding Uber).]


Back when computers were expensive, Woz built his own because he wanted one for himself. That was the origin of Woz, Jobs, and for 12 days Wayne’s, Apple.
‘’I had no idea that I was taking exactly the right steps up this nice smooth ladder that leads up to the Apple II.’’
Notice the nice smooth ladder he’s talking about. You start small and incrementally work your way up. You don’t start with the vision of the trillion-dollar Apple we have today.
‘’I told my father: ‘Someday, I’m gonna own a 4K Nova Computer, so I can write programs.’ And he said: ‘That’ll cost as much as a house.’ And I said: ‘I’ll live in an appartment.’ I would rather have a computer in my life than a house.’’
[Woz at the Haas School of Business]

‘’I was giving away the schematics, passing them out. No copyright notices, no nothing. Passing out the listings of the code I wrote to other people in my club [The Homebrew Computer Club]. I was saying: ‘Here, you can build your own.’ And nobody really had the time to build it. And, so Steve Jobs came by and said: ‘Why don’t we make a PC board to save them the time to build it.’
[Woz on early Apple]


There’s this idea that in order to change the world you have to start with the vision to cure cancer or build a quantum computer or something.
I don’t really like that approach. Maaaybe it’s useful for a second-time founder but for a first-time founder, I think it’s way too overwhelming.
When you’re ambitions are so grandiose, it’ll scare you into inaction.
We know from BJ Fogg’s work (2009) on behavior science that if ability is low (something is extremely hard to do), then even with high levels of motivation, behavior won’t occur. And reminders (called prompts) will just make you frustrated.
But there’s another problem too. Namely, there are just so many examples of solutions to tiny irritations that escalate into big companies.
There are a few reasons for that but one of them is that it brings clarity, simplicity, and focus. My favorite example of this is The Point vs. Groupon. [4]
So be open to solving small problems in your life. Yesterday I saw Mikael Cho, founder of Unsplash, talk about this on Twitter. It’s a good reminder that small stuff really can become big.
[Cho's tweet. My $0.02.]
And if after that you’re still inspired to tackle the hard and obvious problems, you’ll be in a much more favorable position. [5]


They went from idea to execution fast. There was no complex infrastructure. No complicated back-end designed to handle the influx of millions of people. No, it was all very ghetto. We need to pay the rent, so can we get 3 people to pay us $80 to stay with us and sleep on our Airbeds during the conference?
Most of the time when founders do that stuff, it’s just another way to hide.
One of the best models we have today is the Kagan Validation Model: Get 3 paying customers in 48 hours without spending any money. (Sumo Group founder and early Facebook/Mint employee Noah Kagan.)
Sure, that might eliminate ideas that would’ve worked had you spend more resources (false negatives). But it also prevents you from spending months or even years on ideas that are never gonna work (false positives).
Since the latter is a far more common problem, it’s more important to prevent that from happening.
By making the system overly sensitive, you’ll prevent wasting resources on ideas that’ll never work and the stuff that does make it through your filter is much more likely to succeed.
Think about it. If you can presell something based on a phone call then that leaves all the tools in your toolbox available to grow it. Whereas if you launch with the perfect product and marketing after years of refining it behind closed doors, then where exactly are you gonna take it from there? What’s left to optimize?
This does beg the question: ‘‘Why make the system overly sensitive in the first place? Why not adjust it so it’s perfect?’’ Because that’s not possible. There’s no way to create a system that will sort good ideas from bad ideas perfectly. So you’ll always have to be biased toward identifying good ideas and throwing away good ones that seemed bad (false negative) or identifying bad ideas and continuing to work on bad ideas that seem good (false positives).
This essay Paradigm Shift: Drastically Increase The Odds of Success goes into depth on how to think about false positives and negatives.


[4] From The Right Way To Start A Startup:
Andrew at the NY Tech Meetup in 2008:‘’The biggest mistake we made with The Point was being encumbered by this vision of what I wanted it to be. And taking 10 months to build the product and making all these assumptions of what people would want, that we then spend the next 10 months backtracking on. Instead of focussing on the one little piece of the product that people actually liked.So, uhm, If there’s any advice that I have it’s you’re way too dumb to figure out if your idea is any good*. It’s up to the masses. So build that very small thing and get it out there and keep on trying different things and eventually you’ll get it right.’’*
[5] Elon Musk is a role model for many founders nowadays but what he’s doing now is much less accessible than what Jack Dorsey, Drew Houston, or Mark Zuckerberg have done. In fact, it was so inaccessible that he couldn’t raise enough from investors. Which is why half a billion dollars in loans from the government was required. As for the hundreds of millions to kickstart Tesla and SpaceX? His own money. Which he made from… yup… internet startups. His first project was a small video game called Blastar. After that, he created Zip2 (Internet version of the yellow pages telephone directory with maps included.), then PayPal.
Also, SpaceX grew in ambition. Originally the idea was just to use 100 of the 180 million dollar payout of the PayPal acquisition to eBay, to get people excited about space again. He wanted to land a miniature experimental greenhouse containing seeds with dehydrated gel on Mars to grow plants on Martian soil, “so this would be the furthest that life’s ever traveled” in an attempt to regain public interest in space exploration and increase the budget of NASA.
As for Tesla, that wasn’t even founded by Elon. Which most founders know but gen. pop. or the up and coming founder might not. The original idea came from AC Propulsion where Tom Gage and Alan Cocconi had built the t zero.
[ https://youtu.be/gb9E222QsM0 ]
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submitted by Younglingfeynman to Entrepreneurship

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