Neelofa admits she’s getting closer to member of royal family

  • Nation
  • Wednesday, 08 Feb 2017

Majlis Pelancaran koleksi Lady Lofa bersama Neelofa. ..-- M. Azhar Arif/The Star 6 Feb 2017


ACTRESS and TV personality Neelofa (pic) has admitted that she is getting closer to someone in a royal family, reported Utusan Malaysia.

But she said that she did not want to publicise the relationship because it could lead to controversy.

Neelofa, 28, who runs a multi-million-ringgit business, denied that she was introduced to the man by her family members.

“I am still solo and he is also single. We are friends and our close relationship can be misunderstood by some people. I reserve any further comments,” she said.

Neelofa added that a member of the royal family concerned was aware of such talk.

She urged the public to respect her privacy.

“When I read some comments from netizens, my heart broke.

“I should not be pressured like this. Please give me some space,” she was quoted as saying.

She also declined to comment on her relationship with actor Fattah Amin.

> It can take less than two minutes for someone to duplicate an electronic card to create a clone, reported Harian Metro.

The report stated that this was done via a device which could even extract and duplicate encrypted data, as well as a user’s personal information.

Quoting Universiti Putra Malaysia security expert in intrusion detection systems Assoc Prof Dr Nur Izura Udzir, the report stated that the device would allow unscrupulous people to access all kinds of private data.

“It is not easy but they can then use the data to access bank or credit card accounts,” she said.

The tabloid had conducted a check at several key-duplicating shops where consumers could also get duplicates of access or other cards, priced between RM20 and RM50 each.

Prof Nur Izura said there were many cases where victims found out that their personal details had been stolen by a third party.

“Usually, the victims admitted that they had duplicated an access or other card but did not know that it could cause such problems,” she said.

  • Found in translation is compiled from the vernacular newspapers (Bahasa Malaysia, Chinese and Tamil dailies). As such, stories are grouped according to the respective language/medium. Where a paragraph begins with a >, it denotes a separate news item.

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