The MacBook Pro "Core i5" 2.4 13-Inch (Late 2013 Retina Display) features a 22 nm "Haswell" 2.4 GHz Intel "Core i5" processor (4258U), with dual independent processor "cores" on a single silicon chip, a 3 MB shared level 3 cache, 4 GB or 8 GB of onboard 1600 MHz DDR3L SDRAM (which could be upgraded to 16 GB at the time of purchase, but cannot be upgraded later), 128 GB or 256 GB of PCIe-based flash storage, and an integrated Intel Iris 5100 graphics processor that shares memory with the system. It also has an integrated 720p FaceTime HD webcam, and a high-resolution LED-backlit 13.3" widescreen 2560x1600 (227 ppi) "Retina" display in a case that weighs just less than 3.5 pounds (1.57 kg). It does not have an internal optical drive.Connectivity includes 802.11ac Wi-Fi, Bluetooth 4.0, two USB 3.0 ports, two "Thunderbolt 2" ports, an HDMI port, an audio in/out port, and an SDXC card slot.In addition, this model has a backlit keyboard, a "no button" glass "inertial" multi-touch trackpad, a "MagSafe 2" power adapter, and an internal, sealed battery that provides an Apple estimated 9 hours of battery life.Compared to its predecessor, this model not only has an even slimmer housing, but also has a faster and more efficient "Fourth Generation" processor and architecture (and correspondingly higher battery life), as well as faster graphics, storage, and Wi-Fi in addition to improved connectivity.Also see:What are all the differences between the 13-Inch and 15-Inch "Late 2013" Retina Display MacBook Pro models?What are all the differences between the "Late 2013" Retina Display MacBook Pro models and the "Early 2013" models replaced?
January 2013: A Defense Science Board report found that Chinese hackers stole U.S. weapons systems designs including for the PAC-3, THAAD, Aegis, F/A-18 fighter jet, V-22 Osprey, Black Hawk, and Littoral Combat Ship.
February 2013: Security researchers revealed that PLA Unit 61398 had hacked 115 U.S.-victims since 2006, including organizations in the IT, aerospace, and telecommunicatinos sectors, among others.
March 2013: Beginning in 2012, Chinese hackers targeted civilian and military maritime operations within the South China Sea, in addition to U.S. companies involved in maritime satellite systems, aerospace companies and defense contractors. 2b1af7f3a8