Japan's Cabinet Office said a total of 5,513 people in 13 prefectures were still in evacuation facilities as of 5 a.m. on Tuesday after Typhoon Hagibis battered much of the country over the weekend.
Fukushima Prefecture in northeastern Japan has the highest number of evacuees, with 2,101 remaining at 67 facilities. Nagano Prefecture northwest of Tokyo follows with 1,268, while Miyagi Prefecture to the north of Fukushima has 897.
About 64,000 households are still without electricity in Chiba Prefecture, near Tokyo, more than a week after a typhoon struck the area.
Typhoon Faxai made landfall in the prefecture on September 9, causing extensive damage. Tokyo Electric Power Company is rushing to repair the grid, but work is facing delays in some areas.
During the early days, this led to a lot of problems as it meant that malware could be easily hidden in these apps. Also, screening systems back then weren’t quite as sophisticated, thus allowing apps with malware to make it past Google’s checks. However, these days it’s starting to look very different where according to a report from WIRED, zero-day exploits for Android are being priced higher compared to iOS.
This is actually a good thing, at least for Android users, where it basically means that there are fewer zero-day exploits for Android, or at least Google has made it harder for hackers to find, thus increasing the price of those available. The same cannot be said for iOS, where it seems that there are more being sold in these underground markets, thus lowering its prices.