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The folks at Information is Beautiful have a constantly updated visualization with data breaches: World's Biggest Data Breaches Their sources: DataBreaches.net, IdTheftCentre, press reports Raw data (Google Spreadsheet) Fields available for each breach in the raw data: Company/organization breached Type of the company/organization beached Year (grouped) ...


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Yes, there are (U.S.) public agencies that are currently (2017-03-07) streaming real-time video data. I'm not aware of a list of them (would LOVE it, if one such exists), but here's one: Live Video Stream - NOAA Ship Okeanos Explorer I'm not familiar with DataTurbine, nor aware of similar tools, but that's not to say they don't exist. Seattle has been ...


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CVE is a freely usable database of security issues, many of them related to web/database. The CVE database can be downloaded at https://cve.mitre.org/data/downloads/index.html as XML, CSV, and other formats. A typical entry includes: Name Description Status Phase References


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For the US, have you looked into the National Fire Incident Reporting System (NFIRS) data? That contains all of what you're looking for: Type of fire (indicating severity) Address Type of building Date of incident Type of structure: mixed use, industrial, office, educational, residential only, etc. The data does not necessarily include the entire country,...


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The city of Seattle has 911 Fire calls available on their open data platform https://data.seattle.gov/Public-Safety/Seattle-Real-Time-Fire-911-Calls/kzjm-xkqj It's a live feed with data refreshed every 5 minutes, with full export and download options as well as API. See here for more details


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This discussion is old but it might still help you. It points to this page on EICAR which is still up. Another site to grab the EICAR test file.


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OpenVAS have a really good repository for "Network Vulnerability Tests" that contain all the information needed to carry a research like this. Downloading the archive from the nvts repository you can parse the file in the database,and make your own statistic of port sorted according vulnerability. With a few bash lines of code you can filter all the files ...


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I think the site on Common Vulnerabilities and Exposures can suite your problem: http://cve.mitre.org/data/downloads/. Lot of CVEs can be found on open source projects (like on GitHub). In those cases you can map the projects to the vulnerabilities. You can obtain binaries from those projects. Also https://cwe.mitre.org/data/downloads.html is a valuable ...


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NVD is a freely usable dictionary which consist of vulnerabilities. Also, this dictionary belongs to NIST. Therefore this dictionary always up to date.


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