A comprehensive list of apps that can help you secure your privacy online for mobile and desktop.
If you keep up with cyber security news you’ve likely seen much mentioned about DoS and DDoS attacks, but what do those letters mean and what is the difference between the two?
Which social login offers the most control and privacy? We compared the big four side by side to find out: Facebook, Google+, Twitter, and LinkedIn.
We lay out a charter of sorts that anyone to whom privacy is a concern should demand from their cloud backup provider.
Cameras, cameras everywhere, and most of them are recording the habits of non-terrorist, non-criminal citizens. Does that bother you at all?
My prediction is that 2016 will see a new IT security paradigm take hold, one based on viewing and designing the Internal Network as a hostile environment. This model will be based on an “Assume Breach” assumption and IT Security focus will move back from the perimeter to the internal network.
Facebook’s Privacy Checkup is a step in the right direction to make people aware of what info they are sharing and who they are sharing it with. We’d like to see more granular control over the app settings, though.
She wouldn’t force tech companies to give backdoor access to encrypted information to law enforcement, but her alternative shows a lack of understanding.
We’ll look at a few examples of how IFTTT can store stuff in the cloud using either Dropbox or Google Drive, then you can experiment from there.
You might be surprised to see how many old, unused apps are still connected to you Facebook account, possibly still collecting your data.