Series of blasts in India's financial capital Mumbai kill at least 8 Three simultaneous blasts rock the city during rush hour; attack is biggest since 2008, when 166 people died in a terrorist assault. By Reuterscontaining attachments that look routine, but are really malware that can capture a password. If they know what’s good for them, the folks whose addresses were leaked have changed their passwords and will carefully scrutinize email messages that contain attachments. There is however a pretty good chance that many of the addresses publicized are out of date. Mililtary personnel move around a lot, and their email addresses often change when they move from one facility to another. By chance I saw this message on Twitter from Phillip Stewart, who’s serving in the US Air Force: ranked No. 19 on Fortune's 2010 rankings of America's largest corporations. Wells Fargo's vision is to satisfy all our customers' financial needs and help them succeed financially. SOURCE: Wells Fargo & CompanyThree explosions rocked crowded districts in India's financial capital of Mumbai during rush hour on Wednesday, killing at least eight people, according to media reports. The attack on the city is the biggest since the 2008 assaults blamed on Pakistan-based militants. At least 100 people were wounded in near-simultaneous blasts, the home secretary said. Police said earlier that at least eight people had died. One blast occurred at the Opera House, a tourist destination in south Mumbai near where Pakistani-based militants carried out the bloody rampage in 2008, killing 166 people. Another blast, also in south Mumbai, was at the Zaveri Bazaar, the coastal city's diamond hub. The third blast was in the centre of the city. CNN-IBN said police had told the broadcaster the blasts were caused by improvised explosive device. All three locations are crowded parts of the city, especially during rush hour. India has remained jittery about the threat of militant strikes, especially since the Mumbai attacks in November 2008 which killed more than a hundred people and raised tensions with arch rival Pakistan. The Pakistan-based Lashkar-e-Taiba group, long focused on fighting Indian rule in Kashmir, was blamed for the coordinated attacks. The popular Opera House area and Zaveri Bazaar were where two of the blast occurred. The third blast was in Dadar, which is in the centre of the city. "I want the government to take immediate steps to investigate who were behind this," said Manohar Joshi, leader of Mumbai-based Shiv Sena political party, at one of the blast sites. New Delhi says Pakistan-based groups aid and train militants to carry out attacks against India, a claim Islamabad rejects. Home-grown militant groups are also active in the country and have in the past few years carried out attacks in large cities. The home ministry ordered security heightened across the country.