Microsoft's Lippmann is a three-day affair, taking place over a bank holiday weekend in the German town of Ravensburg. It has the usual mix of smaller publishers and big guns, with the likes of Ubisoft and THQ showing off new games, while Electronic Arts and Sony are on hand showing off their next-gen consoles. We're expecting the latest Killzone 3 and Uncharted 2: Among Thieves, but there should also be some interesting exclusives to discuss, such as Tom Clancy's Ghost Recon: Future Soldier, Xbox 360 and PS3 exclusive Fable 2 and a host of others. Perhaps most importantly, however, is Microsoft's announcement of the Xbox 360's successor - the Xbox One - which will start selling in time for Christmas, and which should completely transform the Xbox platform. While there are still some things that are unknown about the Xbox One, such as the nature of Kinect and whether it will have a built-in hard drive, the console will be a big departure from the PlayStation 3, and one of the big announcements at the show will most likely be a fresh look at the long-rumoured new Xbox console.
As a follow-up to E3, Leipzig will also offer a welcome break from the grind that will be the PlayStation-hosted games show. While the Japanese publishers will play host to a number of press expositions, ranging from the latest Final Fantasy (the key event for the Japanese and North American markets - only concerned with PS3) to the new Final Fantasy XIII (which is not a Japanese event but has been put on by Square Enix to tie in with the global roll out of the PS3 version) and other major releases, both Sony and Microsoft are taking it easy. Well, Microsoft anyway.
If you suspect that your computer is infected by a RAT, you should make a copy of the contents of your hard drive. The Backtrack Linux allows you to run the Backtrack Linux Recovery Disc on your computer and run a repair and recovery process. The Disc is available at Backtrack Linux and you can download it from https://www.bleepingcomputer.com/tutorials/backtrack-linux-3-r3-recap/ .
A hacker might use your computer to run a search engine, or for file sharing. Your computer might be used for fraudulent activities, to spread malware, to eavesdrop on your traffic, or to spy on you.
Disgruntled employees and ex-employees can target you by attacking your email accounts, or by planting malicious software on your computer that lets them control it. Hackers may also be using the Internet to steal your identity. 827ec27edc