Microsoft is bringing artificial intelligence to computers with the upcoming Windows update Microsoft is bringing artificial intelligence to computers with the upcoming Windows update

Microsoft is bringing artificial intelligence to computers with the upcoming Windows update

Microsoft is bringing artificial intelligence to computers with the upcoming Windows update

Some websites interested in technology affairs reported that Microsoft is preparing to launch a major update to Windows systems, which will bring with it many important features for computers.
According to the latest leaks, Microsoft is supposed to launch a major software update for Windows 11 systems next September, which will receive the code “24H2,” and will bring noticeable changes to computer software.

 The "Windows Central" website indicated that the new update will give computer users a completely new experience, as it will focus on artificial intelligence technologies, and Microsoft is also supposed to launch next July completely new versions of "Windows" systems that will be installed in new computers, and will work. These devices are equipped with advanced Intel Core Ultra and AMD 8000 processors, and these processors will handle NPU units dedicated to artificial intelligence.

According to some experts, the artificial intelligence technologies that computers running Windows systems will receive will help rationalize energy consumption in computers, will speed up Internet searches, and improve image and sound quality during video calls.

“I can’t believe he’s gone.” Urgent warning to Facebook users!

Cybersecurity experts have issued an urgent warning to Facebook users about a new scam, phrased with the phrase "I can't believe he's gone."
This love scam tricks users into downloading malware, through posts displaying the BBC logo and implying the death of a loved one.

Clicking on the linked post will take users to a hacking site designed to collect their personal information.

“When you come across unexpected or alarming posts, especially those related to personal emergencies, take a moment to verify their legitimacy before clicking any links,” said Marigos Bridis, cybersecurity expert at NordVPN.

The phrase “I can't believe he's gone” was first highlighted by cybersecurity researcher Peter Arntz of Malwarebytes .

As Arntz explained in a post on his blog, the scam consists of a post containing some variation of the phrase "I can't believe he's gone. I'm going to miss him so much," and a link.

If you open the link, you will be taken to another Facebook post showing what appears to be a BBC news article about a fatal road accident.

The post will also contain text slightly different from the original, saying: "I can't believe this, I'm going to miss him so much."

But although this post may seem legitimate at first glance, it is actually a fake link to a malicious website.

“The BBC News logo in the image and the BBC News part of the URL are clearly intended to gain your trust, and indicate that it is safe to play the video,” Arntz wrote. “In fact, you will be redirected to the link displayed directly below the video. We found several variations for this URL. They are all structured like this 'BBCNEWS-{6 chars}.OMH4 XYZ'.

Opening the link will take you through several redirects designed to perform "fingerprinting." This is where sites collect information about your browser, your location, and other sites you have visited so that they can redirect you to a site that is more likely to make money from you.

Eventually, you will be taken to a site full of pop-ups that can lead to fraudulent sites, malware downloads, and unwanted software.

Cybersecurity experts say this scam is particularly dangerous because it is designed to gain your trust.

Posts are created from accounts that have been hijacked by hackers, so they appear to come from someone the user trusts.

In a post on Reddit, one user explained how his aunt's Facebook account had been hacked, and he was sending hundreds of posts titled "I can't believe he's gone."

If you see a post containing troubling news, contact the person who posted the post instead of following the link.

If you think the post may be legitimate, search other news sources or search for the event yourself instead of following the link directly.
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