Over 16 million people have agreed to give up almost every private detail about themselves to a company they likely know nothing about just to play a quiz.
The gist for this week is stay safe, be secure, keep up to date, check your security and break into the what is arguably the most exciting profession in the world.
Do you know where your cloud data is stored? We’ve come up with a method to track your data transfer to its geographic destination.
After a couple of weeks dominated by TalkTalk and other breaches it refreshing to see a slight shift in focus among those commenting on the security industry. This week’s roundup therefore focuses on the Internet of Things, spearphishing, how bad news (or lack thereof) can affect stock prices and why InfoSec professionals should maybe dread Fridays more than Mondays.
Legacy tech giants look to gain a foothold in the enterprise hybrid cloud market, but public cloud leader Amazon calls it a short-term pipe dream.
This week’s news roundup looks at an unexpected type of leak at British Gas, the need to use unique and strong passwords for every website you visit, the scams commonly found on social networks and a quick look at just how much data WhatsApp’s new calling feature records about your calls.
Data breaches come in many different forms and sizes. Not all are a result of malicous hackers, but each can be just as devastating when victims’ personal information falls into the wrong hands.
Cloud-based enterprise tools can help keep remote staff on task, working efficiently, and communicating clearly. Here are the six essentials.
With the continual evolution of the internet and the devices that connect to it, there was a certain inevitability about the amalgamation of the two. Named the ‘Internet of Things,’ that coming together has opened up a whole new world of possibilities. But have manufacturers fully grasped the concepts of security and privacy surrounding this proliferation of web-enabled devices?
If nothing else, this week’s news has taught us the importance of having an incident response plan in place and reminded us that we are individually all targets for criminals. But it’s not all doom and gloom, as demonstrated by an enterprising 11-year-old who has made secure passwords her business.