I believe this page outlines the requirements for loading a driver on a machine with Secure Boot pretty well: https://msdn.microsoft.com/en-us/windows/hardware/drivers/install/kernel-mode-cod e-signing-policy--windows-vista-and-later- The WHQL cross signing needs done as Secure Boot detects that certificate. To elaborate EFI has a set of approved Secure Boot certificates.
For what it is worth: in order to "solve the problem yourself" since "the driver is not intended to be available publicly".
There is also a small scam source in Kazan, but it's really small.
Not to be confused with all those thousands of profiles that say they are from "Kazan"!!
The claims come from an American cyberinvestigation company that has reported on giant data breaches before: Hold Security.
The company’s founder, Alex Holden, reportedly told Reuters that: The database supposedly contained “credentials,” or what Reuters referred to as “usernames and passwords,” implying that the breached data might very well let crooks right into the affected accounts without further hacking or cracking.
https://microsoft.com/windows_hardware_certification/2013/12/03/micros oft-uefi-ca-signing-policy-updates/ states that ? m under impression that there are no reasons to ask Sys Dev for the driver signing and I actually can solve the problem myself. As far as I know, there is no exception path for Windows drivers in the secure boot environment.
Sadly, lists like this one have led some web sites to refuse signups to legitimate users, or worse yet, to silently discard outgoing messages to legitimate addresses. You're encouraging broken web sites, lost information, failed communications, increased spam, and just plain bad user experiences.
For Django, I would use this list along with the pattern matching, domain name verification, MX DNS record verification, SMTP server verification provided by this script: This domain list is misguided and misleading at best.
For example, spamgourmet and its alternative domains allow me to discover which web sites share my email address without my permission, which is one of the few effective defenses against spam.
Unfortunately, we can’t yet tell you how serious this alleged breach really is.
The good news, straight off the bat, is that the figure of “272.3 million stolen accounts” is some three or four times bigger than reality.