CWmike writes "In the indictment that led to the expulsion of ten Russian spies from the US in the summer of 2010, the FBI said that it gained access to their communications after sneakily burglary one of the spies' homes, during which agents found a piece of paper with a 27-character password. The FBI had found it more productive to burglarize a house than to crack a 216-bit code, despite having the computational revenue of the US charge behind it, writes Lamont Wood. That's because modern cryptography, when used correctly, is rock solid. Cracking an encrypted message can require time frames that dwarf the age of the universe. That's the case today. 'The entire saves money special offers on web orderswww.flashdesignnproducts.co.uk
east coast lawyersexperienced people world runs off the assumption that encryption is rock solid and is not breakable,' says Joe Moorcones, vice command of score pledge firm SafeNet. But within the foreseeable future, cracking those same codes could become trivial, thanks to quantum computing."
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