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Our First Computer Programmers

Friday, April 3rd, 2015

The role of women in the world of technology has been all over the news lately. First there was Gamergate (women gamers and game designers being subjected to graphic insults by Internet trolls), then questions about how women are treated in the boardroom (the Ellen Pao lawsuit), and the steady stream of stories about the struggles of women trying to get recognition in the highly-competitive tech world.

Women have a tough time breaking into traditionally male strongholds. But, as just about any female police officer will tell you, the barriers have more to do with perception than ability. One of the things I learned participating in our Geek Squad Academy camps is girls can understand technology as well as boys and, when given the chance, will develop and deliver amazing tech products.

Which got me thinking about a story about the first computer programmers a professor of mine told me in college. Toward the end of World War II, the Army was looking for a more efficient way to calculate artillery-firing tables for different weapons fired under different conditions. At the time, these complicated calculations were done by hand – a time-consuming, laborious process. It appears that the leadership of the Ballistics Research Laboratory, the branch of the Army Ordinance Corps responsible for the calculations, heard about a couple University of Pennsylvania faculty members who were working on something that could speed up the process. The professors – John Mauchly and J. Presper Eckert – had been creating more advanced mechanical calculating machines and were experimenting with using vacuum tubes to speed up the calculations. Mauchly and Eckert proposed a project in which they would design and build a machine that could perform calculations one thousand times faster than existing calculating machines.

The Electrical Numerical Integrator and Computer (ENIAC) took about a year to design and another eighteen months to build. Although the war was over before the ENIAC was ready, this first general-purpose electronic computer was used extensively in the design of the hydrogen bomb, weather prediction and wind-tunnel design.

The names of Mauchly and Eckert are well known in the computer field. What is less well known is none of this would have been possible without the dedication of group of young mathematicians who became the first computer programmers. And, while the machine’s designers and builders were recognized for their work, the contributions of these first programmers have been pretty much ignored. Considering the way gender roles were handled in the workplace in those days, overlooking the programmers is not that surprising, All the ENIAC designers and builders were men. All the programmers were women.

During the war, nearly two hundred women, both civilian and military, performed calculations for the Army’s Ballistic Research Laboratory. Six of these “computers” were selected to program this new, gigantic machine. The ENIAC programmers – Jean Bartik, Betty Snyder, Kay McNulty, Marlyn Wescoff, Ruth Lichterman and Fran Bilas– began their work while the ENIAC was still being built. Since the engineers were too busy with the hardware to put together any programming manuals or hold classes, the programmers taught themselves. Figuring out how ENIAC worked by reviewing logic and electrical block diagrams, they put together an approach to programming it. Using flow charts and programming sheets they created, they wrote the program that ran the machine.

With this early electronic computer, writing the program was the easy part. Because the program was not stored on the machine, it had to be set up on ENIAC’s 40 plugboards and three “portable functional tables.” Each of the functional tables contained 1,200 ten-way switches. The programmers set up the machine by plugging wires into the plugboards and setting the functional switches in specific arrangements designed to let the calculations cascade through the computer. Setting the program usually took several days and many more days were spent in testing.

As we struggle to get women and girls more involved in technology and science, this story of the first computer programmers is important. Kathy Kleiman, a young programmer struggling with the lack of women in her computer science classes, stumbled across an old picture of the ENIAC in one of the stacks of her college library. When she asked about the women in the picture, Kleiman was told they were “models.”

Women working on ENIAC

As her interest in ENIAC grew, she discovered the women in the picture were the original programmers of the machine, not models. This inspired her to write her senior thesis at Harvard on the ENIAC Programmers and go on to found a non-profit dedicated to publicizing the contributions of these original programmers. Her efforts resulted in a documentary film called “The Computers” which premiered at the Seattle International Film Festival in May, 2014.

I look forward to seeing the movie about these incredible women when it comes to a theater in my area. For information about screenings, visit the ENIAC Programmers Project website.

Agent Tanya B. has been a woman of technology since 2009. When she steps away from her role maintaining the Geeksquad.com website, Tanya is either at the gym, walking her dog, or gaming with the other Agent B. Having moved to corporate from Florida last spring, she’s trying really hard to not complain about the cold too much.

Tax Filing Software: A New Security Issue

Sunday, March 29th, 2015

Filing your tax return electronically is one of the great advantages of today’s connected world. In addition to saving you time by transmitting your information to the IRS using the Internet, these sites walk you through the process, asking questions that might help you find tax benefits you are missing. Which can result in a larger refund. They also perform all the calculations, eliminating those pesky addition and subtraction errors that can delay processing your return. So it’s a bit scary to hear news about criminals committing tax-related identity theft to steal your money by filing a return in your name and having your refund sent to them before you have a chance to file.

According to media reports, fraudsters are not targeting the technology backbone of these tax software companies. In most cases, the criminals use social engineering to get the victims’ social security number and other personal information, guess their tax-preparation site password, or convince them to give up information that will allow the fraudsters to file a return in the victim’s name.

To help protect yourself from this type of identity theft, it’s important to carefully guard your Social Security number. Avoid carrying your Social Security card (or other documents that might have your SSN on it) around when you don’t have to. Avoid giving your SSN to a business or organization just because they ask for it. Most non-governmental organizations don’t really need it. Many will ask for the last four digits of your Social Security number to confirm your identity. If you are talking with a person who is not a government representative, even if you called them, don’t give them your full SSN. In general, we advise clients to never give out their personal information to anyone over the phone, via email or on a website unless they can confirm the identity of the person who is asking for that information and the client initiated the contact.

To protect your tax-preparation software accounts, make sure you are using a secure account password. Keep in mind that easy-to-remember passwords are also easy to guess. We have an article on creating a secure password on our main website that has a lot of tips on creating a quality password. Or you might consider a password manager like LastPass or Dashlane to keep unique passwords safe, but accessible.

Next, make sure you’re not setting up any easy-to-guess forgotten password security questions. For example, a scammer could find the answer to “Where did you go to high school?” by visiting your Facebook page and other social media profiles or content streams. Make sure to choose those forgotten password questions that are not available in those kind of places.

And we can’t say this enough – always practice safe online browsing habits, like not clicking on email attachments or opening downloads from sources you cannot clearly identify and trust. Keep your operating system, software and antivirus suites up-to-date. Malicious software like viruses or spyware on your system are often spread to capture user ID and passwords.

If you think your system may be infected by malicious software, connect to our 24/7 online support team to have your system checked, or run a malware scan using the free System Analyzer tool available for download from our site.

For more information on keeping your tax information safe, visit the FTC and IRS page on tax-related identity theft.

Agent Derek has been removing techno-stress from the lives of his Geek Squad clients since 2005. When not providing remote help as an Online Support Agent, he likes to take to the road on a vintage motorcycle for adventures through Ohio country highway.

An Update on Cryptowall

Friday, February 20th, 2015

Agent Alex has been following news about the Cryptowall, Cyptolocker and Crowti malware as part of his service as a member of our Technical Tools Team. He reached out to say that there have been some recent developments to which we should pay attention. Let’s let him tell it.

A week or so ago, our Agent Kate B wrote a blog post warning clients about a troublesome type of malware that is making its way around the Web these days. This malware, called Cryptolocker or Cryptowall, is particularly dangerous because it encrypts all the data on your computer, rewriting it and making it unreadable. As Kate pointed out, the most troubling aspect of this malware is the encryption is complex enough that there is no technical solution that can reverse it. Without the private encryption key controlled by the malware writer, your data is just a pile of zeroes and ones. And there is nothing anyone can do to change that.

Agent Kate provided a good summary of ways to avoid being infected by this malware in her blog post. Fortunately, some of my computer security colleagues got ahold of some of the private encryption keys used in conjunction with the malware and have made them available to the public. So at least some of the victims of these hacks have been able to recover their data. But, as is often the case in the computer security game, just when it looks like we have a problem under control, a new problem arises.

In this case, the new problem is Cryptowall 3.0, the latest version of these encryption-type malware. Like earlier versions of Cryptowall, this version encrypts the data on the infected device and sends a ransom note offering to provide the private key to decrypt your files for a fee. In addition, Cryptowall 3.0 disables the “Volume Shadow Copy” functionality of the device and destroys any existing Volume Shadow Copy data. Volume Shadow Copy data can sometimes be used to recover and restore previous versions of data on a machine running later versions of Windows (Vista, 7, 8 and 8.1). So this newer version of Cryptowall eliminates one of the only technical solutions victims have at their disposal.

To make things even worse, this variant will even encrypt data that resides on external storage devices and mapped network drives connected to the infected device. So if you back up directly to USB hard drive or a Network Attached Storage (NAS) device, they also might become encrypted.

The spread of this new malware makes it even more important for people with devices connected to the Internet (is anything not connected to the Internet anymore?!) to have a robust data backup strategy for their machines. To win against encryption based malware, it is critical that this solution supports versioning. We have seen clients whose machines have become infected with one of these malware variants and didn’t realize it before their backup solution copied the encrypted version of their data over their backup, leaving them with two copies of the encrypted files.

A backup solution that supports versioning will prevent this. A backup solution with versioning will always maintain a number of copies of the backed up files, so even if an infected machines encrypted files are copied over the most recent backup, earlier versions will be available. Those earlier versions of the files can then be used to restore the machine to full functionality. Most good backup solutions support versioning, but it is always a good idea to make sure that feature is enabled. As more encryption-based malware hits the Web, a backup with versioning will continue to be an important safeguard for your data.

Of course, the best way to prevent becoming infected by any malware is to always use safe Web-browsing techniques, keep your anti-malware software and OS up-to-date, and make regular backups of your data to something that supports versioning. And never, ever open attachments from suspicious, unusual or unknown sources.

If you need some good security software for your device or network, we have some available here . If you think you might have malware on your computer, chat with an agent to see what we can do to help.

Good luck, happy computing and be careful out there.

Agent Smith has been thwarting unruly technology for the Geek Squad since 2004. Currently he resides at the Magic Castle helping build and maintain the technical toolset for the Geek Squad. Outside of knowing more about Windows than Microsoft and understanding the beautiful dangers of malware, Agent Smith enjoys taking care of his family, gaming, and rocking out to loud music.

The Day the Sign Went Up

Tuesday, February 17th, 2015

Here’s another in our series of posts from some of our more senior Agents as Geek Squad wraps up it’s 20th year of service.

I was going to college when I started at Geek Squad. The requirements for my degree involved taking a marketing class. As I worked my way up to being a full-fledged Agent, I was blown away by the Geek Squad brand and was struck by how much of it seemed to run counter to what the professor and marketing text book advised.

We didn’t have a phone number or our website address on our cars. Our uniforms were nothing like those of our competitors. Our business cards featured the tagline “We’ll Save Your Ass” – clearly not the kind of statement that usually appears on company-printed material. Still, we were the best of the best.

One other aspect of our corporate identity that ran counter to branding best practices was that we had no sign on our office on Washington Avenue on the edge of downtown Minneapolis. We did a lot of business in the office, with more than a dozen computers dropped off on any given day, and yet the only indication that Geek Squad operated out of this location was a small sign, maybe 12″ across, that hung in the door.

A year or so after I started, Robert announced that we finally had enough money for a real sign – a lighted sign, no less! It seemed like our little group of computer technicians was finally growing up.

A few weeks later, an alert went out to our Nextels that anyone who was available should head back to the office because the sign was going up. Most of the agents employed by the Geek Squad at the time gathered to watch our giant logo be hoisted and attached to the side of the building. Besides making our place of business easier to find for our clients, it was great to see the big, lit-up orange and black logo in our little corner of downtown. There were a lot of smiles.

I was there many years later when the sign came down and we left that location. I would be lying if I said it wasn’t a little sad. Fortunately, that sign now hangs in the main lobby at Geek Squad – sorry, I mean ‘Best Buy’ – headquarters. It brings back fond memories every time I walk by it.

Agent Derek K. first donned a Geek Squad uniform and Special Agent badge in 1998. When not fanatically protecting the client experience for the Online Support and PC In-Home business, you’ll likely find Agent Derek running around outside enjoying the woods, water and open spaces or tending to his small farm.

Staying Connected on Valentine’s Day

Thursday, February 12th, 2015

With all the hurly-burly in today’s world, it is amazing that anyone has time for love any more. It seems like our work days have progressively gotten longer, business trips more frequent and our commitments more time-consuming. It can be very hard for two busy people with full schedules to stay connected. Sometimes just scheduling dinner together can seem like a lot of work.

 

Which makes recognizing that special someone on Valentine’s Day even more important.

Fortunately, the technology that makes it easy for your boss to track you down is also making it easier for you to stay connected to your partner. Here is a rundown of some handy apps and online tools for couples.

Avocado

Avocado is an app designed especially for couples. Available for iPhone, Android and Web browsers, this app allows you to privately chat with your partner, share photos, edit the same “to do” list, set up dates on one another’s calendar and even send each other doodles. One you down load the app, it will ask to provide your partner’s email address so the app can send him/her an invitation to join you. Once accepted, the app will offer its connection functionality to just you and your partner. The app compiles your interactions, forming a timeline that traces the history of your time together. It even allows you to send kisses to your partner. Of course, you have to kiss your phone to do it, but it’s the thought that counts.

Couple

Another entrant into the couples-app market is Couple, The App for Two. Much of its functionality is similar to Avocado, featuring a private chat space, a shared calendar and list-keeping capabilities. There is also a location sharing feature that could be handy when you cannot respond directly to your lover’s call. A nice feature of Couple is that it allows you to place a phone call to your partner from inside the app, allowing you to connect directly with the object of your desire without having to close out of Couple and fire up your phones calling functionality.

A cute feature of this app is the Thumb Kiss. While chatting with your partner, you can both put your thumbs on the screen at the same time, making your phone vibrate and your thumbprints show on the phone’s screen. Yeah, not as good as the real thing, but at least your don’t have to kiss your phone.

Between

Between is similar to Avocado and Couple, providing a private and secure chat space for couples, a shared calendar and space set up to share photos and notes. This app does not have a ‘kiss’ function like the previous two, but it user interface is the best of all three – clear, well-rendered and easy to use. It handles photographs quiet well and stacks your interactions in a nice, intuitive fashion. And its home page features your partner’s city and associated weather, helping you feel close even when you may be a continent apart.

Snapchat

For those of us who like to keep our relationships private, there is the industry-leader in photo swapping apps – Snapchat. What is more fun and endearing than getting a goofy picture from the one you love. The fact that all Snapchat pictures self-destruct after ten seconds allows for some special creativity with the app. Users can even put captions on their pictures. Although the service maintains that all images disappear ten seconds after they are sent, Snapchat has been involved in some situations lately where the app’s security has been compromised and some of the photos have been stolen. So no matter what the software manufacturer tells you, nothing on the web is totally secure. It is always a good idea to be careful what images your share online.

Skype and Google+ Hangout

Video chat is, after all, the next best thing to being there. While couples apps are designed to track your relationship on your mobile device, nothing beats being able to chat with your partner in real time. Skype’s simple, tried-and-true functionality has been connecting lovers and families for more than ten years. The simple combination of video chatting, instant messaging and file sharing remains the gold standard for online video chat. Not many companies are given the privilege of having their name turned into a verb – eg. “I’ll Skype you.” There is now a version of the app that works with mobile devices.

The Google Hangouts service provides many of the functions you would expect from the teleconferencing service you use during the day. Not only will it let you IM and video chat with your partner, but also has a feature that lets you two watch the same TV show, movie or video. The functionality even allows for group calls. Probably not a function you will use with your baby on Valentine’s Day, but it’s nice to know it’s there. Hangouts are also available for smartphones.

So, if you are going to be separated from your special someone on St. Valentine’s Day, we feel for you. Maybe one of these couple’s or video-chatting apps will take the sting away.

Agent Ryan S. (Badge #23) has been with the Geek Squad for 16 years, and was fixing Macs before they were cool. (Remember those old monochrome displays? Ryan does.) Oh, and the plot of the Matrix is based on a service call he went on in 1997.

Fruit-Powered Technology

Tuesday, February 3rd, 2015

A banana-powered piano? A video game controlled by a couple of watermelons? No, this is not the aftermath of a collision between a fruit cart and a Geekmobile. They are tools our Agents use to get young people excited about technology at our Geek Squad Academy camps.

Our friends at Engadget, the “definitive guide to this connected life,” came to visit our Academy team at the Expand NY event last fall and wrote a nice little piece about our produce-driven technology experiments. Check out the article and associated video on the Engadget website.

Learning circuits and programming with the Geek Squad

Agent Gavin C. has been fighting the proverbial good fight and bringing technological enlightenment to clients since 2006. When not analyzing the series of tubes that is Geeksquad.com, he enjoys the simple things in life: rock music, football, and freedom. From his perch at the Magic Castle, he ensures that Geek Squad remains a shining light for truth and justice.

Cryptolocker and Cryptowall Ransomware

Wednesday, January 28th, 2015

It can happen in an instant. You click on an attachment from Granny and the next thing you know you are watching your files getting locked up before your eyes. Then an important-looking message pops up on your desktop demanding you pay a substantial fee to a group you’ve never heard of using a online payment method. They make it clear – pay now or you’ll never see the precious photos of your Chihuahuas again.

 

You sit in shocked silence. You then do everything you can think of to get a look at your data. No luck. There don’t seem to be many options. Cryptolocker is holding your data ransom.

Cryptolocker, and it’s cousin CryptoWall, are malicious Trojan virus programs, also called “ransomware”, that take your data files hostage by encrypting the data stored in the file. The encryption process rewrites your files in a way that prevents them from being opened normally. In order to open an encrypted file, the file must be opened or unlocked using a type of encryption that is virtually impossible to break if you don’t know or have the “secret key”— which in the case of Cryptolocker and CryptoWall will only be provided by the malware’s operators, if you pay a ransom for your data.

These viruses usually target Microsoft Windows computers and were first seen in the wild in September 2013. There have been instances in which this kind of phishing scams have targeted Android phones and Mac users, so no one is totally safe. Always remember to follow safe browsing practices to protect your identity.

The most common way we see computers become infected is when our clients open infected files attached to an email they receive. The virus itself can be removed, but the files will remain encrypted. There is no simple solution to un-encrypting those files. A user may choose to:

  1. Pay the ransom [which does not always lead to the files being decrypted],
  2. Restore the files from good backups, [if you have them], or
  3. Try data-recovery options [generally very expensive and also not guaranteed].

Recently, the CryptoLocker 1 virus was isolated and, in late May 2014, Operation Tovar took down the Gameover ZeuS botnet that had been used to distribute the malware. In addition, security firms FireEye and Fox-IT have managed to recover the encryption keys used by CryptoLocker’s authors. These groups have set up a private website that will allow victims to test an encrypted file to see if the security outfits have isolated a key that will let victims decrypt their files. Unfortunately, experts have identified at least 3 versions of CryptoLocker and 2 versions of CryptoWall in circulation. Fireeye warns that some data may not be recoverable using their portal, especially if a victim’s machine is infected with a variant of the virus and not the CryptoLocker virus itself.

We recommend develop a strong anti-malware strategy to prevent contracting the Cryptolocker or similar virus. The strategy should include all of the following steps:

  • Use safe browsing practices,
  • Buy and install a quality triple protection antivirus/antispyware/antiphishing program (covering Windows, Mac and Android machines) to help prevent infection, and
  • Make regular backups of your files so you can restore your data from backup should you become a victim of this kind of malware infection.

If any of your machines have been infected by Cryptolocker or similar malware, we’re here to help. We have Agents standing by available to chat if you need help immediately, or look into our Tech Support service plan so you are ready if the worst happens.

Agent Kate B is a 3-year veteran of Geek Squad, currently on assignment at Geek Squad City. Follow Agent Kate on Twitter @AgentKateB.

Phishing Scams Target Android Phones

Friday, January 9th, 2015

According to a New York Times article from last fall, Android devices are a new target for “ransomware”. These malicious software apps act similarly to the fake FBI virus scams that have been attacking Windows PCs for years. Fortunately, there are several steps you can take to help protect your Android smartphone or device from these scammers and their malware apps.

 

Stick With Trusted App Sources

Android devices generally come setup for downloading apps from a trusted app store, like the Google Play Store. For extra security, don’t change the settings on your device that allow 3rd party apps to be downloaded from the official app stores. Sometimes called “sideloading”, allowing apps to be installed from less trustworthy places on the Internet increases your chances of accidentally loading malware onto your device.

Stay Updated

Just like your computer, your smartphone’s operating system and apps need to be updated periodically. It’s important to keep an eye out for system update notifications on your device. You can also check for system updates by visiting “Settings,” then “About” (or “About Phone”), followed by “System Updates.”

For app updates, visit the Google Play Store app, then the “Play Store” icon. Select “My Apps” to view your downloaded apps and any available updates. You can also touch the Menu button to check the “Auto-update” option to keep that app automatically up to date.

Practice Safe Internet Habits

A common attack method, known as “phishing” on the Internet, isn’t technical, it’s psychological. Scammers will create fake websites, pretending to be your bank or shopping site. They’ll send you emails asking you to sign in and provide your account information, which they’ll then use to access your account on the real sites.

For more information on how to protect yourself, check out this article on how to avoid getting hooked by a phishing scam.

Some malware attacks come in the form of banner ads designed to look like a security warning telling you viruses have been detected. The error will ask you to download and run what it claims is an antivirus app, but is really the scammer’s software waiting to load onto your device.

The same safe Internet habits you follow on your computer work on your mobile devices as well. If you do find yourself falling victim to one of these attempts, here is what to do if you are scammed.

Security Software

The rapid growth in the number of Android devices being used worldwide has made the platfom a growing target for malicious software makers. Keeping your settings in check, your system updated and avoiding unsafe behavior will often be the most powerful ways to protect your device. To help take your protection further, security software makers have made a range of protection products for the Android platform.

The good news is that many of the major security software suites, like Webroot’s SecureAnywhere Internet Security or Trend Micro’s Titanium Internet Security, include Android security apps that you can install on your device in addition to their Windows PC or Mac coverage.

If you still have questions on how to best protect your Android device, or need help with a potential malware issue like viruses or spyware, chat with an Agent or or stop by the Precinct at your local Best Buy store.

Agent Derek has been removing techno-stress from the lives of his Geek Squad clients since 2005. When not providing remote help as an Online Support Agent, he likes to take to the road on a vintage motorcycle for adventures through Ohio country highways.

Resolution Time Again…

Saturday, January 3rd, 2015

Still making your resolutions for the New Year? Consider adding “Back It Up Once a Week” to your list. That’s the message that the FTC is passing along in a new blog post and video as we begin 2015.

In our highly technical world of laptops, tablets, smartphones, it’s easy to forget that the most valuable thing on our devices is our personal data. Whether it’s cherished family photos, important financial documents or your favorite songs and movies, losing data can be inconvenient, costly and potentially devastating.

You can protect your data by making a resolution to back your data up at least once a week. There are plenty of options for where to back up your data, from DVDs, external hard drives, flash drives, even online cloud storage.

Which is better, local or online back-ups? We have a breakdown of the advantages on our website. Of course, you don’t want to just stop at backing you data up, so here’s six steps to keeping your data safe.

Remember, a consistent data backup plan is crucial to saving you time and money, as well as protecting your important memories and irreplaceable files. If you need more help, explore our Data Backup or Transfer Services or Chat with an Agent for more help.

Agent Derek has been removing techno-stress from the lives of his Geek Squad clients since 2005. When not providing remote help as an Online Support Agent, he likes to take to the road on a vintage motorcycle for adventures through Ohio country highways.

Microsoft Intensifies Efforts to Fight Fraudsters

Tuesday, December 23rd, 2014

You’re online, watching a compilation video of cute kittens, and your home phone rings. A person claiming to be a representative from Microsoft tells you they detectsed a threat to your computer. The caller tries to frighten you into allowing a remote connection to your computer, showing you a bunch of warnings, maybe even some red error messages on your computer. The caller pressures you to take immediate action and buy their service because you are in imminent danger!

In a video published on Microsoft’s blog on Thursday, December 18, Kirsten Kliphouse, VP of Customer Service & Support for Microsoft, reported more than 3 million of their customers have been victimized by scammers. Courtney Gregorie, senior attorney for Microsoft’s Digital Crimes Unit, said that Microsoft has identified more than 50 enterprises in the US alone that allegedly engage in this type of deceptive behavior. Microsoft is partnering with investigators and law enforcement to aggressively crack down on companies that are trying to scam clients using Microsoft’s name and reputation.

If you receive a call from a person identifying him or herself as a representative of Microsoft and telling you there is a problem on your computer, remember two things:

  1. STOP! – neither Microsoft nor any of its partners will ever reach out to you directly. That is not Microsoft calling. Hang up now.
  2. GO! – Go to www.microsoft.com/answerdesk and report the situation.

Some additional resources to learn more about phone phishing scams of this type:

Agent Kate B is a 3-year veteran of Geek Squad, currently on assignment at Geek Squad City. Follow Agent Kate on Twitter @AgentKateB.

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