Tom Cruise says he would be interested in making a sequel to Top Gun on one condition. The movie would have to be practical and REAL. No CGI aircraft. " I want to shoot it like how we shot the first one". Tom is all in on the project if they can find a way for the department of defense to sign off on the use of REAL fighter jets. So what do you think, should they film another Top Gun or just leave it where it ended in 1986?
Despite earlier reports to the contrary there is a possibility of the Olsen Twins returning to the Netflix reboot of the Full House series dubbed "Fuller House". Netflix Chief Content Officer Ted Sarandos said this morning at an industry event that the twins are kicking around the idea about joining the cast for the new series. The new series shot it's first episode last week. No official release date for the series has been announced.
Hugh Jackman took to twitter with the hashtag #OneLastTime making reference to the fact that he will put on the claws of Wolverine for one final film that will hit theaters sometime in 2017. Hugh is asking for fan input on what they would like to see happen to the character.check out Hugh's twitter account to submit your thoughts. Just click HERE
Mobile security firm Zimperium has uncovered a new vulnerability in Android devices. The vulnerability dubbed "Stagefright" affects the multimedia messaging system of over 950 million android devices worldwide. Google has released a patch to manufacturers but most have not yet passed the update to customers.Zimperium hasn't released all the details of the attack, pending a more detailed presentation at the Black Hat conference next month, but it appears to target how Android processes video, specifically in the phone's MMS messaging capability. Attackers could exploit that vulnerability sending out malicious code disguised as a video message. Once the exploit takes hold, an attacker would gain the power to execute code remotely, compromising the phone's microphone, cameras, or any number of other core functions. In the most vulnerable cases, a user would not even have to interact with the message in order for the code to execute.Google seems to have had little difficulty in coding a patch for the vulnerability, but deploying that patch may prove very difficult, given the widespread fragmentation in the Android ecosystem. With only 12 percent of devices running the latest version of Android, many carriers simply aren't deploying updates for Android phones on their network, creating long-standing patch deployment problems. Typically, those have been solved with application-level updates, but a function as fundamental as MMS may prove more challenging for Android's security team.
By day..Mild mannered DJ