对报刊总社下一阶段的事业发展,李军提出了六个方面的建议。  《中华人民共和国教育法》根据本决定作相应修改,重新公布。



On Friday, a computer virus called "WannaCry" hit about 100 countries and regions worldwide. The ransomware "WannaCry" locks down all files on an infected computer. A window pops up, demanding the user pay a fee to regain control of their machine. The initial ransom is 300 U.S. dollars worth of Bitcoin. 



The cyberattack paralyzed computers that run Britain's hospital network, Germany's national railway and scores of other companies and government agencies worldwide. In China, the victims were mainly PCs hooked up to college campus networks.




The attack, already believed to be the biggest online extortion scheme ever recorded, is an "escalating threat" after hitting 200,000 victims across the world since Friday, according to Rob Wainwright, the head of Europol, Europe's policing agency.


"The numbers are still going up," Wainwright said. "We've seen that the slowdown of the infection rate over Friday night, after a temporary fix around it, has now been overcome by a second variation the criminals have released."


An anonymous internet blogger, who asked to be known only by his online alias Malware Tech, stumbled on the "off switch" that halted an attack by a ransomware virus that affected computer systems in over 100 countries, the BBC reported, citing an interview with the man. 


He told the BBC he saw that each time the virus entered a new computer system, it would try and contact a specific web address, which he discovered was unregistered. He immediately acquired it for eight pounds. His discovery halted the virus, which freezes computer systems and access to files unless a cash ransom is paid, but will not repair any damage already done, he said.