If you’ve spent a lot of time on the Internet over the last decade, you’ve probably experienced a lot more than one kind of browser hijacking.
But a new report from the Electronic Frontier Foundation (EFF) shows how much of the browser hijackings we’re seeing are happening on a much wider scale.
The EFF’s report points out that hijacking is increasingly a problem on all kinds of devices and platforms, including the desktop, mobile, and even embedded devices.
The report highlights a number of different kinds of browser-based security flaws that can be exploited to gain remote access to the user’s computer, and the impact on users and businesses alike.
In some cases, the attacks work without any user interaction at all.
In others, they can be used to gain access to sensitive information on the device itself, such as passwords or sensitive data.
The reports also show that browser hijacks are spreading like wildfire across the Internet, and that we’ve seen a proliferation of attacks and exploits.
The most common type of browser attack is an HTML5-based attack.
The attack exploits vulnerabilities in the HTML5 framework, the HTML elements that make up most web pages, which make it easier for attackers to target users and companies.
The attacks are typically targeted at businesses, because that’s where the vast majority of web traffic is generated.
They can also be used on desktop PCs, which can be a particularly vulnerable target.
In most cases, these attacks are targeted at web applications, or apps that run on the browser, rather than a website itself.
The EFF report is a compilation of more than 1,000 incidents of browser attacks that are either being used to break into users’ machines or that exploit security vulnerabilities in browsers.
While the attacks themselves aren’t necessarily malicious, it’s important to recognize the damage they can cause.
As Ars has reported previously, attacks on a wide range of platforms have been a major source of frustration for tech companies, including Google, Facebook, and Yahoo.
This report shows that browser attacks are on the rise.
The report shows, for example, that attacks on the Windows operating system have grown by more than 70 percent over the past three years.
The number of attacks has increased by over 10,000 percent.
The list goes on.
In all, more than 3,000 browser hijacker attacks were reported in the last three years alone.
The attacks have grown in scope, and EFF’s reports show that the attacks are becoming more prevalent and more widespread.
There have been nearly 20,000 reported browser hijackers since 2010, and they’ve continued to increase over the course of that time.
This year, the EFF has identified nearly a million browser hijACKs, which are a significant increase over 2016.
Even more disturbing is the increasing amount of exploits that have been released to target different operating systems, platforms, and device manufacturers.
We’ve highlighted several of these attacks in our report, which highlights some of the more prominent examples.
As we mentioned, these are all just a small sampling of the attacks and exploit exploits that are being used, which is a worrying trend, given that the majority of people don’t realize they’re being targeted by these attacks.
The rise in browser hijakings is especially concerning given that most people are unlikely to be able to access any of their computers via a traditional network connection, since most websites require a user to log in with a password.
And the vast bulk of these exploits are coming from malicious hackers and phishers, who are using the Web to trick users into giving up passwords and other sensitive information in order to get a relatively low-cost, easily-exploited exploit.
Even worse, these phishers are using legitimate Web sites and applications to steal information from victims, including personal information, passwords, and other user data.
While the attacks on Windows have increased in scope and sophistication, the number of vulnerabilities found by EFF in those platforms have also continued to grow.
In particular, the vulnerabilities that were exploited in the Windows exploits are a major concern.
While most of these vulnerabilities were already patched in the latest versions of Windows, attackers have continued to develop new exploits for these vulnerabilities.
EFF’s analysis shows that the number and severity of attacks on Linux has increased over the years, and it is still a very high priority for security researchers.
For example, we’ve found several vulnerabilities in Linux that are now being exploited by phishers and attackers.
These vulnerabilities allow an attacker to gain a root password, a way to compromise the system remotely, and a way for attackers access to files.
The more exploits an attacker can find on Linux, the more serious they can get, and in the process, the higher the chance of getting a root and potentially other security vulnerabilities.EFF’s report also reveals that the recent spate of attacks targeting iOS has also increased in scale and sophistication.
While attacks on Apple devices have increased over time, it is clear that attackers are getting more creative in exploiting vulnerabilities in iOS, and many of the new attacks have been more than 10 years old.