DHS warns companies targeted on dark web
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Illustration file picture - A man types on a computer keyboard in front of the displayed cyber code in this illustration picture taken on March 1, 2017.(REUTERS/Kacper Pempel/Illustration)
DHS this week pointed to research from cybersecurity firms Onapsis and Digital Shadows that shows cybercriminals targeting so-called Enterprise Resource Planning (ERP) applications, which typically hold a company’s most sensitive data and critical business processes.
Applications that get particular attention from cybercriminals are those from Walldorf, Germany-based SAP and Redwood Shores, Calif.-based Oracle, according to the research.
Using these vulnerabilities “attackers can get full access to all information" stored in an application, Juan Pablo Perez-Etchegoyen, CTO of Onapsis, told Fox News in an email.
One of the early indicators was in 2013 when a user on “Exploit.in,” a Russian dark web criminal forum, posted details on how to compromise SAP applications. In the following years, dark web sites have hosted video tutorials and tools for exploits, according to the report.
Recently, there has been a “dramatic increase” in interest to hack into SAP applications on dark web and cybercriminal forums, the report added.
“We analyzed the last 5 years. There has been a consistent number of campaigns through all 5 years and we have seen examples as early as April this year as well,” Onapsis’ Perez-Etchegoyen told Fox News.
That includes the exchange of detailed information on SAP hacking at a criminal forum, according the report.
In addition to criminal forums, exploits are traded in dark web marketplaces or at dedicated exploit sites. “Analyzing one of these sites, ‘0day.today,’ we identified approximately 50 exploits for SAP products and 30 for the Oracle EBS technology stack,” the report said.
Both SAP and Oracle say they take security very seriously and urge customers to install fixes.
“Our recommendation to all of our customers is to implement SAP security patches as soon as they are available - typically on the second Tuesday of every month to protect SAP infrastructure from attacks,” a SAP spokesperson told Fox News.
“Oracle issued security updates for the vulnerabilities listed in this report in July and in October of last year,” an Oracle spokesperson told Fox News. “Oracle recommends that customers remain on actively-supported versions and apply security updates as quickly as possible.”
The report goes on to say that Onapsis and Digital Shadows have observed a “100 percent increase” in public exploits targeting SAP and Oracle ERP applications during the last three years. This jumped to 160 percent from 2016 to 2017.
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July 27, 2018
ritten, or redistributed. ©2018 FOX News Network, LLC. All rights reserved. All market data delayed 20 minutes. </p><p>This material may not be published, broadcast, rewritten, or redistributed. ©2018 FOX News Network, LLC. All rights reserved. All market data delayed 20 minutes.</p>
o back up to the 100-foot (30-meter) point. Communication temporarily dropped out, meanwhile, between the space station and ground controllers.</p><p> NASA says there's no reason to think the Dragon still can't berth Saturday, three days after launching from Cape Canaveral, Florida. The trouble is with equipment in New Mexico that serves the Tracking and Data Relay Satellite system. NASA is switching to another TDRS (T-driss) satellite, to get around the problem.</p>
, online is yet another way that people are confusing each other romantically.</p><p>Prying eyes on Instagram, Snapchat and Twitter can be exciting when they come from a prospective romantic partner, confusing when unrequited and infuriating when the looker is an ex. In the last case, it’s as though the specter of a Relationship That Could Have Been is peeping over your shoulder, keeping tabs without having to commit to any real-world interactions.</p><p>The way it feels to be orbited depends on your relationship to the orbiter. When you’re interested in the satellite entity watching your social media activity, orbiting brings an endorphin rush, the feeling of being circled by someone you want to get closer to.</p><p>“One thing he didn’t stop doing, though, was watching my Stories and liking photos on Instagram,” Ms. Mahan said. At first she felt hurt by the silence and confused by her ex’s sustained surveillance of her online life. But after some time, Ms. Mahan came to see the behavior as a form of contact. “I felt the urge to send subliminal messages via my Instagram Stories, knowing that was the only way I could communicate with him,” she said.</p><p>Ian Coon, 21, of Des Moines, ditched Snapchat altogether, in part because of the number of former friends and dates who were orbiting his account. When he met his current boyfriend, he said, “if I cared enough to get to know him, I had to text or FaceTime or — gasp — go on a date.” </p><p>Sometimes, orbiting is so inexplicable that it just feels rude. Alexi Mojsejenko, 22 and living in New York, believes there’s someone from her past who views her Stories to spite her, but withholds like and comments on her Instagram posts.</p><p>“Orbiting, in this sense, just feels very passive aggressive,” Ms. Mojsejenko said, “like a silent and lonely battle.”</p><p>Kate, a 27-year-old living in Colorado, took a more positive view. She says that orbiting has become a form of flirting for many people. </p><p>“The bold ones will go far and like things from way back, which is definitely saying something,” she said, referencing posts on her Instagram account. “Or they are just clumsy and accidentally showed they stalked.” </p><p>She said that orbiters avoid liking family photos or scenic pictures. Liking selfies, on the other hand, is an optimal way to orbit someone without acknowledging their existence offline.</p><p>It should also be said that orbiting isn’t always intentional. Instagram Stories stream seamlessly into one another (and ads), so it’s possible to view someone’s day-to-day updates by accident, without ever digging deeper into their posting history.</p><p>Regardless, it’s a fact that dating is confusing, and orbiting can make that worse. Small online behaviors are infinitely interpretable, making it impossible to understand where you and another person stand. The lurking of a potential connection makes you wonder whether they’ll ever materialize in person. And the orbiting ex only serves to keep you mired in a shadow version of the relationship, wondering, each time he or she views one of your Stories, what happened or what could have been.</p>
So how does he pay for his Brooklyn apartment and marijuana habit? His social media followers chip in.</p><p>“Good morning, girls and gays,” Mr. Hill said, recording with an iPhone in one hand and smoking a marijuana blunt in the other. He wore a faded pink T-shirt, gray gym shorts and black Nikes. A black Pomeranian and two roommates could be spotted in his messy bedroom somewhere in the neighborhood of Carroll Gardens. </p><p>“I’m very poor today,” he said. “So if you want any tax write-offs, please donate to the Jovan charity.”</p><p>Within minutes, the donations started flowing into his Venmo and PayPal accounts. </p><p>Annie Wyrick, 25, a D.J. in Los Angeles, gave $100 along with a cryptic message: “Spiraling.” Rachel McFall, 22, a waitress in New Orleans, donated $10. Lindsay Scali, 21, an freelance filmmaker from Fort Myers, Fla., gave $1 with a note calling Mr. Hill the “unemployed king.”</p><p>Fans like her have allowed Mr. Hill to cover his $1,300 monthly rent and living expenses, which include marijuana, help for his mother, video games and a $100 monthly budget for thrift store T-shirts. </p><p>Mr. Hill is flummoxed by the generosity. “When I talk to friends who have known me for a long time, they could never understand sending a random person money, and I kind of feel the same way,” he said. “But it’s a community. A community based around me.”</p><p>But as he got older, he shed his online anonymity and joined Tumblr, where he documented his life as a gay high schooler raised in a religious household.</p><p>The generosity of his followers first came to light in 2016, when his grandmother’s power was turned off because of unpaid bills. “I was panicking because my grandma is my life,” he said. He asked his followers for help, thinking he might raise a few hundred dollars at best. They sent him the full $3,000.</p><p>“That was the first time I realized my followers care about my well-being,” he said.</p><p>Mr. Hill’s Tumblr following grew while he was studying at Texas State University, but he did not lean on them financially until this year, when he had a “manic episode” in January over a bad breakup and dropped out of college a few credits shy of graduating. </p><p>With $22 in his pocket and a plane ticket his mother bought him, he came to New York City to start over. He moved into a basement apartment in the Crown Heights neighborhood of Brooklyn with Jake Garner, another live-streaming influencer, who he met through Tumblr.</p><p>Mr. Garner had their first month’s rent covered, but neither had regular income, so they began asking their followers for help.</p><p>“We basically came to an agreement where it was like, if you want me to be sitting in my room and going live every day, you need to pay my rent,” Mr. Hill said. “At first that was like $300 to live in a basement, but then they wanted me to have a better life.”</p><p>Mr. Hill got a job at a concession stand at a Chelsea movie theater but quit after a few weeks, never bothering to pick up his last paychecks. “I was making less money at the movie theater than sitting in my room live-streaming five times a day,” he said. “So why go to work?”</p><p>Viewers occasionally ask him why he doesn’t get a traditional job, to which he replies: “I made this my job.”</p><p>While Ice Poseidon hassome 730,00 YouTube subscribers, many live-streamers have a few thousand at most.</p><p>“Pop culture is so boring now compared to what it used to be, so a lot more people are clinging onto people online,” Mr. Garner said.</p><p>Mr. Garner often streams with Mr. Hill as a duo, and the two are now making more money than they know what to do with, they say. “I know we can invest, but we hate capitalism,” Mr. Hill said.</p><p>“We’re sick of this shirt,” a viewer named @abriannaxcx said.</p><p>“You’re all such haters,” he said. “I’ve gone to your Instagram and I see you wearing the same shirt you’ve had since eighth grade.”</p><p>At least once, he asks for money. “I’ll do anything for $15,” he said in a recent video from Los Angeles, where he was streaming from an Airbnb. A few minutes in, a follower named Ashley requested “attention” for her $5 Venmo donation. “I love you, Ashley,” he said in a singsong voice.</p><p>He talks in bursts of inspiration, then mumbles through lulls, and frequently changes topics. Mr. Hill says he was diagnosed as manic depressive and does not take any medication for it, which may explain the mood swings.</p><p>His followers are enthralled. He has carved out a space where crowdfunding is a form of audience participation. When he went to Texas earlier this year for unpaid parking tickets, his followers sent him the money because they feared he might be arrested.</p><p>“I didn’t even care, but they started sending money, saying, ‘You can’t tweet from jail,’” he said.</p>
ployees has been allowed to enter Poland after earlier being stopped by border guards citing unspecified security threats.</p><p> The Belgian ambassador in Poland, Luc Jacobs, said Polish border guards had provided him with no details about the case but confirmed that Vanrenterghem was admitted into Poland overnight.</p><p> CAN had no immediate information about 12 other activists deported or denied entry to Poland in recent days.</p>
t landfill, but Daniel Kiarie says he would never leave it.</p><p> Birds circle overhead and dogs scuffle as the 35-year-old moves through the filth of Nairobi, intent on useful finds. Ground-up garbage, from used hospital needles to battered toys, crunches under his feet. Thirty pungent acres stretch out before him at the center of the city's poorest slums.</p><p> "This is like any other job," Kiarie said. "I would not leave it for a cozy office." In blue overalls, he oversees a hill of plastics he has salvaged to sell to recycling companies. "And I am not mad."</p><p> Most African countries lack the resources needed to process the growing amount of solid waste, said Maria Leonor Sales, a consultant with the African Development Bank. Nineteen of the world's 50 biggest dumpsites are on the continent, according to the Environmental Justice Atlas.</p><p> The fastest-growing regions for waste generation are sub-Saharan Africa and South Asia, where it is expected to triple and double, respectively, by 2050, the World Bank said in a September report. By then, the regions will be producing 35 percent of the world's trash.</p><p> Much of the waste in low-income countries, about 90 percent, is openly dumped or burned. That contributes to worsening air quality while the poor are most affected, the World Bank said.</p><p> The burning of waste is a key contributor to climate change. In 2016, 5 percent of global emissions were generated from solid waste management, excluding transportation, the bank's report said.</p><p> Safe, sustainable solid waste management could be an engine for economic growth, Sales said. Recycling and innovative products could create jobs while addressing social and environmental issues.</p><p> But governments would have to sign on and recognize the value of landfill pickers like Kiarie and the roughly 600 others who join him there every day.</p><p> "Perceptions are one of the main challenges as people do not view waste as a resource," said Catherina Schenck, a professor with the University of the Western Cape in South Africa who has researched waste pickers. "This includes the policymakers down to the consumers."</p><p> Experts say recycling companies then can be more efficient and have a guaranteed supply of raw materials.</p><p> Africa has the opportunity to unlock at least $8 billion every year in resource value into the economy by changing the way we think about waste, said Professor Linda Godfrey, an expert on waste management with the South Africa-based Council for Scientific and Industrial Research.</p><p> The African Union has said member countries should divert 50 percent of the waste they produce to recycling, reuse and recovery by 2030. Currently, the continent recycles only 4 percent.</p><p> Unfortunately, investment in such projects in Africa is still seen as high-risk by the private sector, Godfrey said. She said strong political will is needed.</p><p> Kiarie knows the risks of his current work. Landslides in dumps can be deadly. The threat of injury or infection is high. The landfill where he roams, Dandora, was deemed full in 2001. Yet it continues to operate, supporting people from the bottom rungs of Nairobi's economy.</p><p> Kiare's previous job as a day laborer in construction paid him $5 but he would go without work for long periods, which almost got him evicted. Now he can take home between $10 and $50 a day from recycling. He has moved into a bigger house and is now married with three children.</p><p> Most Kenyans, who look down on those who work in the country's sprawling landfills, live below $2 a day.</p><p> "Nowadays I don't hear from the landlord," he said.</p><p> This version corrects consultant's last name to Sales.</p><p> Follow Africa news at https://twitter.com/AP—Africa </p>
il to a Chinese executive at the heart of a case that is shaking up U.S.-China relations and worrying global financial markets.</p><p> The U.S. alleges that Huawei used a Hong Kong shell company to sell equipment in Iran in violation of U.S. sanctions. It also says that Meng and Huawei misled American banks about its business dealings in Iran.</p><p> The surprise arrest, already denounced by Beijing, raises doubts about whether the trade truce will hold and whether the world's two biggest economies can resolve the complicated issues that divide them.</p><p> "I think it will have a distinctively negative effect on the U.S.-China talks," said Philip Levy, senior fellow at the Chicago Council on Global Affairs and an economic adviser in President George W. Bush's White House. "There's the humiliating way this happened right before the dinner, with Xi unaware. Very hard to save face on this one. And we may see (Chinese retaliation), which will embitter relations."</p><p> Canadian prosecutor John Gibb-Carsley said in a court hearing Friday that a warrant had been issued for Meng's arrest in New York Aug. 22. He said Meng, arrested en route to Mexico from Hong Kong, was aware of the investigation and had been avoiding the United States for months, even though her teenage son goes to school in Boston.</p><p> Gibb-Carsley alleged that Huawei had done business in Iran through a Hong Kong company called Skycom. Meng, he said, had misled U.S. banks into thinking that Huawei and Skycom were separate when, in fact, "Skycom was Huawei." Meng has contended that Huawei sold Skycom in 2009.</p><p> In urging the court to reject Meng's bail request, Gibb-Carsley said the Huawei executive had vast resources and a strong incentive to bolt: She's facing fraud charges in the United States that could put her in prison for 30 years.</p><p> Meng's lawyer, David Martin, argued that it would be unfair to deny her bail just because she "has worked hard and has extraordinary resources."</p><p> He told the court that her personal integrity and respect for her father, Huawei founder Ren Zhengfei, would prevent her violating a court order. Meng, who owns two homes in Vancouver, was willing to wear an ankle bracelet and put the houses up as collateral, he said.</p><p> There was no bail decision by the judge on Friday so Meng will spend the weekend in jail and the hearing will resume Monday. Justice William Ehrcke said he would think about proposed bail conditions over the weekend.</p><p> Huawei, in a brief statement emailed to the AP, said that "we have every confidence that the Canadian and U.S. legal systems will reach the right conclusion."</p><p> The company is the world's biggest supplier of network gear used by phone and internet companies and long has been seen as a front for spying by the Chinese military or security services.</p><p> "What's getting lost in the initial frenzy here is that Huawei has been in the crosshairs of U.S. regulators for some time," said Gregory Jaeger, special counsel at the Stroock law firm and a former Justice Department trial attorney. "This is the culmination of what is likely to be a fairly lengthy investigation."</p><p> Meng's arrest came as a jarring surprise after the Trump-Xi trade cease-fire in Argentina. Exact details of the agreement are elusive. But the White House said Trump suspended for 90 days an import tax hike on $200 billion in Chinese goods that was set to take effect Jan. 1; in return, the White House said, the Chinese agreed to buy a "very substantial amount of agricultural, energy, industrial" and other products from the United States.</p><p> The delay was meant to buy time for the two countries to resolve a trade conflict that has been raging for months.</p><p> The U.S. charges that China is using predatory tactics in its drive to overtake America's dominance in technology and global economic leadership. These allegedly include forcing American and other foreign companies to hand over trade secrets in exchange for access to the Chinese market and engaging in cyber theft.</p><p> Washington also regards Beijing's ambitious long-term development plan, "Made in China 2025," as a scheme to dominate such fields as robotics and electric vehicles by unfairly subsidizing Chinese companies and discriminating against foreign competitors.</p><p> The United States has imposed tariffs on $250 billion in Chinese goods to pressure Beijing to change its ways. Trump has threatened to expand the tariffs to include just about everything China ships to the United States. Beijing has lashed back with tariffs on about $110 billion in American exports.</p><p> An editorial in a Chinese Communist Party newspaper highlighted the challenges to Huawei and called on the government to ease geopolitical and ideological tensions with the West.</p><p> "The severe political discrimination and repulsion from the U.S. reflect an undeniable fact — the political gap between China and the U.S. and a few other Western nations is too wide to bridge," the Global Times wrote.</p><p> Fears the Huawei case might spark renewed U.S.-China trade hostilities have rattled global financial markets. On Friday, the Dow Jones industrial average plunged nearly 560 points.</p><p> But in a sign the case might not derail the Trump-Xi truce, Beijing protested Meng's arrest but said talks with the Trump administration would go ahead. Chinese Commerce Ministry spokesman Gao Feng said China is confident it can reach a deal during the 90-day timeout.</p><p> Still, Cornell University economist Eswar Prasad warned that "this incident highlights the huge gap in trust between the two sides, casting a pall over the tough negotiations that still lie ahead. It will clearly take more than one convivial dinner between the leaders of the two countries to start bridging that gap."</p><p> Gillies reported from Toronto and Wiseman reported from Washington. Associated Press writers Frank Bajak in Boston, Joe McDonald in Beijing and Yuri Kageyama in Tokyo contributed to this report.</p>
the Securities and Exchange Commission for an initial public offering this week, according to two people familiar with the matter, in what is expected to be one of the most hotly anticipated tech company stock market debuts of 2019.</p><p>The company filed earlier this week, according to the people, who requested anonymity because they were not authorized to speak publicly, on the same day that its rival Lyft filed its paperwork with the S.E.C. The two companies are rushing to beat each other to public markets in the first half of this year in an attempt to list their shares amid a fair climate for technology I.P.O.s and worries of an impending economic recession.</p><p>An Uber spokesman declined to comment. Lyft also declined to comment.</p><p>The Wall Street Journal had earlier reported that Uber had filed its public offering documents.</p>
ounder, Meng Wanzhou has been a polished, professional face for a huge technology firm that long was opaque to the outside world.</p><p>Ms. Meng, the eldest daughter of Ren Zhengfei, the leader of the telecom equipment maker, has appeared before reporters to announce the company’s financial results. She has spoken at company events in New York; Cancún, Mexico; and beyond. She helped inaugurate centers in Britain, a key market for the Chinese giant’s expansion into the Western world.</p><p>She also sat on the board of a Huawei partner company in Hong Kong called Skycom Tech that Canadian authorities now say did business in Iran. And through that position and her job at Huawei, Ms. Meng may have personally been involved in tricking financial institutions into making transactions that violated United States sanctions against Iran, they said.</p><p>Huawei has said that it is not aware of any wrongdoing by Ms. Meng, and China’s Foreign Ministry has called for her immediate release.</p><p>“We have these sanctions on Iran, it runs against our policy, why shouldn’t we enforce that?” he said.</p><p>Reuters reported several years ago that Skycom, one of Huawei’s partners in that country, had tried to sell Hewlett-Packard equipment to an Iranian telecom carrier in 2010. The sale, which Huawei said was never completed, would have violated Washington’s ban on exporting computer products to Iran.</p><p>Huawei said at the time that its Iranian business was entirely lawful, and that it required its local partners to heed the same laws and regulations.</p><p>According to Hong Kong corporate filings, Ms. Meng was a member of Skycom’s board from February 2008 to April 2009.</p><p>In a May 2007 filing, Skycom reported that all of the company’s shares had been transferred that year to a Hong Kong company called Hua Ying Management. In August 2007, Hua Ying reported to the Hong Kong authorities that its company secretary was Ms. Meng.</p><p>Ms. Meng, who started at Huawei as a secretary 25 years ago, is not its most prominent executive. But as chief financial officer, she has played a part in the company’s efforts over the past five years to become more transparent about its operations. After United States lawmakers labeled Huawei and another Chinese manufacturer, ZTE, as security threats, Huawei saw openness as a way to help dispel the swirl of suspicions surrounding it.</p><p>Mr. Ren, 74, was a member of the Chinese military’s engineering corps for nearly a decade before starting Huawei in 1987. His military service has informed American officials’ concerns that Huawei has links to the Chinese government or the Communist Party — something the company has strenuously denied.</p><p>“She’s very presentable,” Duncan Clark, the chairman of the advisory firm BDA China, who once did consulting work for Huawei, said of Ms. Meng.</p><p>That is a stark contrast with her father, Mr. Clark added. “He is, for me at least, refreshingly unpolished and direct.”</p><p>For many people in China, Huawei represents how far their nation has come since it began climbing out of the economic ravages left by Chairman Mao — and how far it can continue to go.</p><p>But after winning over cellular providers across the developing world with its cost-effective networking gear, the company faced a tougher task convincing large carriers in the wealthier nations of Europe and North America.</p><p>For many years, Mr. Ren’s reluctance to appear in public, combined with the company’s aversion to the news media, even after it had become a globe-straddling giant, fed the impression that he and Huawei had something to hide. How much of the company did he own? How did key decisions get made? Could there really be a military link?</p><p>“We will honor our commitment to transparency and openness,” Ms. Meng said then.</p><p>This year, Ms. Meng was made Huawei’s deputy chairwoman in addition to finance chief, leading some to wonder whether she might succeed her father at the top someday. But hers was not an heiress’s upbringing.</p><p>Ms. Meng, who also uses the names Sabrina and Cathy, was born in 1972 in the western city of Chengdu, to Mr. Ren’s first wife, Meng Jun. The family moved to Shenzhen, in China’s south, during the turbulent economic reforms of the 1980s.</p><p>Shenzhen eventually became a hub of China’s mighty manufacturing base and home to Huawei’s global headquarters. Back then, it was a backwater.</p><p>As Ms. Meng later recalled in a Huawei employee newspaper, the walls of the family’s house let in all the neighbors’ chatter. The roof leaked. When it rained — which it did constantly in southern China — everything got wet.</p><p>After college, Ms. Meng hoped to attend graduate school in the United States. A university gave her an offer, she recalled in a 2016 speech. But her visa was rejected because an American consular interviewer decided that her English was too poor.</p><p>Ms. Meng found a job at a bank instead. She was laid off after a year. In 1993, she joined fledgling Huawei as one of its three secretaries.</p><p>She answered the phone, printed out documents and put together product catalogs. A few years later, after completing a master’s degree in management, she returned to Huawei, this time in the finance department. And she began climbing the ladder.</p><p>As Huawei’s business spread across the world in the 2000s, Ms. Meng helped expand its accounting operations with it. Her brother, Ren Ping, works for a Huawei-owned company. Annabel Yao, a daughter of the elder Mr. Ren by his second wife, is an undergraduate at Harvard.</p><p>Kate Conger and Li Yuan contributed reporting, and Carolyn Zhang contributed research.</p>
ritten, or redistributed. ©2018 FOX News Network, LLC. All rights reserved. All market data delayed 20 minutes. </p><p>Fox on Tech: The nation's first commercial self-driving taxi service debuts in Arizona.</p><p>Officially called "Waymo One," the autonomous taxis are now on the roads of Phoenix for a beta test. So far users are reporting good service with no major mistakes or accidents. But for now, not everyone is able to get on board, only Phoenix residents who have already been using Waymo can request a self-driving car. And for the first few months of the program, there will still be a driver behind the wheel to ensure passenger safety.</p><p>The broader Waymo program launched last year in Phoenix and has around 400 users. The new Waymo One service will be available around the clock and works in a similar way to other ride-sharing apps: you input your destination, the app tells you the fare, and contacts nearby cars for availability. While the beta test continues, Waymo is encouraging customers to bring their friends along for the ride, to help expose more of the general public to self-driving cars.</p><p>The program should also be expanding soon as well. Back in October, Waymo was given permission to begin testing driverless cars in California. So if you live in the Golden State, the next cab you hail may not have a driver!</p><p>This material may not be published, broadcast, rewritten, or redistributed. ©2018 FOX News Network, LLC. All rights reserved. All market data delayed 20 minutes.</p>