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Yes. The printer kiosk has an Operating System that could itself be infected and infecting other devices that are connected to it. On the one hand, such system will be used by a large number of users, so the chance that a previously infected usb drive was connected there is quite high. One would assume that the design of such system should have taken into ...


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It sounds like you need simple Write-Once-Read-Many-times (WORM) media. The most common media type that fits this description would be DVDs. If you trust that the DVD-R discs are actually blank (which will be the case if you get them from any reputable source), then you can write the video to disc, eject the disc, and never have to worry about it again. DVD-...


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If you simply want to make sure your removable media is not compromised by plugging it into another potentially compromised computer, there is a simple approach. Use a hardware write-blocker with your media when plugging it into other computers. Other computers can read the data but cannot write the media. Depending upon model and details, these run about ...


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I'll go with a bit of an unorthodox suggestion. Don't connect storage media directly to the laptop at all. Treat the laptop as completely untrustworthy, and potentially disposable. Quite simply: pretty much every modern, general-purpose, digital data interconnect can be used to make your life miserable if the device at the other end is untrustworthy. You'd ...


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Cheap but efficient solution: i would simply use a regular USB flash drive and create a custom autoplay action to force media formatting when plugged in so that there's no risk to have bad stuff run on your laptop. This post will give you some hints to do that.


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