Super Micro Computer said it would "review its hardware for any proof of malicious chips as alleged in a recent media report, and that such a hack would have been virtually impossible."
Super Micro-executives wrote that would not make the most of all the hackers needed to test their hardware and make it "highly unlikely" motherboards to actually function. Even if the supposed hackers were Super Micro employees rather than contractors, "no single employee or team has unrestricted access to the entire design" of their motherboards, the letter says. Super Micro's full designs.
"The microphones are a great deal of affected motherboards," says Super Micro CEO Charles Liang said in a statement calling for Bloomberg to retract the article. Malicious hardware components, and no customer has any malicious hardware components, either. "Bloomberg has not produced any malicious hardware components, either."
Apple and Amazon have both denied claims in the Bloomberg report that they had found out about the chips in 201
Bloomberg, however, said he was satisfied with his report, which was more than a year.
Security experts as well as the U.S. and U.K. They have no knowledge of the attacks.
Reuters contributed to this report.