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Topic - Charles Jeter
A Slovakia-based computer-security firm could face a U.S. investigation for sanctions violations after its anti-virus products were downloaded in Iran in an apparent attempt to secure the country's networks against the cyberworm that attacked Tehran's nuclear program.
The 3,000 Hit Club is an elite group of baseball's greats. Musial. Ripken. Cobb. Mays. Not one of the 27, though, joined while wearing a Yankees uniform.
Mr. Jeter said he provided the evidence to the Secret Service in San Diego, which told him it had been made available to the U.S. Treasury Office of Foreign Asset Control (OFAC), which enforces sanctions against Iran.
He said he heard anecdotal reports that copies of ESET's software - possibly pirated - were being sold by street vendors in Tehran, adding that he raised the issue again with company executives in January.