If You're Waiting For Season 13 of Criminal Minds to Come to Netflix, We Have Bad News – POPSUGAR

Season 15 of Criminal Minds is almost upon us, friends, and no, we’re not ready for it. If you’re still trying to get caught up on the show and wonder why seasons 13 and 14 aren’t on Netflix yet, well, it’s probably because they never will be. As eager as we are to reunite with all of our favorite members of the FBI’s Behavioral Analysis Unit as they take down Everett “Chameleon” Lynch (the bad guy introduced at the end of season 14), the 15th season will also be the show’s last.

While it’s true that the first 12 seasons of the CBS crime series are available to stream on Netflix right now, seasons 13 and 14 are notably MIA. Though fans expected the 13th season to be made available before the premiere of season 14, the date came and went without any sign of the missing season. So what’s the deal? Similarly, season nine of another long-running CBS series, Hawaii Five-0, was expected to be added to Netflix ahead of the season 10 premiere, but instead, all seasons of the show were removed from Netflix in February 2019. Now it’s feared that — rather than adding the 13th season to Netflix — all of Criminal Minds will be removed from the service as well.

The explanation for why CBS series are slowing disappearing from Netflix actually makes a lot of sense. CBS is beginning the process of transitioning away from Netflix and similar services, hoping to make its shows exclusively available on CBS All Access. CBS All Access has every episode of Criminal Minds available to stream from the beginning, so if you need to watch seasons 13 and 14, this is the place to go. Yes, after your one-week free trial, it will cost you $5.99 a month for access with limited commercials and $9.99 a month for a commercial-free plan, but you don’t want to be behind when the final season premieres, do you?

Image Source: CBS

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The massive Capital One data breach may have affected Ford, Vodafone, and other companies

capital one

On Monday, Capital One revealed that a major data breach affecting 106 million US and Canadian customers occurred earlier this year. The data lost includes names, addresses, birthdates, Social Security and bank account numbers, and more. 

As it turns out, Capital One could be the first of several companies affected by the same breach.

Companies such as Ford and Vodafone, as well as Michigan State University and the Ohio Department of Transportation, may have also been impacted by the same data breach, reports TechCrunch citing Israeli cybersecurity firm CyberInt. Reports from Forbes and security researcher Brian Krebs also suggested that the hack may have affected others besides Capital One.

Capital One

Ford said in a comment to Business Insider that it’s investigating the situation to determine whether Ford’s information was involved. The Ohio Department of Transportation is currently working with the FBI, but could not confirm if any data was accessed, a spokesperson said via email. 

“We take security very seriously,” a Vodafone representative told Business Insider. “Vodafone is not aware of any information that relates to the Capital One security breach.”

Michigan State University is “aware that our university was listed on a chat site by the hacker accused of breaching Capital One” and is “cooperating with all law enforcement who are investigating the crime,” an MSU spokesperson said. “To our knowledge, we have not been compromised,” said the spokesperson, who added that the university is continuing to monitor the situation. 

Read more: A 33-year-old woman who used to work for Amazon is the suspect in the massive Capital One hack — meet Paige Thompson

On Monday, it was revealed that Capital One was hit with a data breach impacting 100 million customers and applicants in the United States and six million in Canada. No credit card numbers or login credentials were compromised, but names, addresses, dates of birth, phone numbers, 140,000 Social Security numbers, and 80,000 bank account numbers were compromised.

Paige Thompson, a 33-year-old software engineer and former Amazon employee, was charged with one count of computer fraud and abuse in connection to the data breach. Thompson was arrested on Monday in an FBI raid on her Seattle home

Krebs, who joined the Slack channel in which Thompson posted about the data she is believed to have stolen, published a screenshot reportedly showing the databases she accessed by hacking into Amazon’s cloud service. Ford is one of several companies named in that list. The referenced file only contained publicly available data from the Ohio Department of Transportation, and no personal information was stored there, the spokesperson also said.

A user that is believed to have been Thompson mentioned the data breach in a post on the code-sharing website GitHub, which prompted a tipster to contact Capital One. The company has yet to alert customers who are impacted in the data breach.

SEE ALSO: Capital One says it was hit with data breach, affecting tens of millions of credit card applications

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