We live in a connected world. Life without our mobile devices providing us with constant, easy access to a wealth of apps and services is scarcely imaginable.
Disclosing data unlawfully or becoming embroiled in a security incident has always been inconvenient and generally costly for business. Business critical information might fall into the wrong hands or cyber attacks could take essential services offline.
A new bill that could fundamentally change the relationship between major tech companies and their customers is being debated in the U.S. Senate. The move is the first attempt to assign a dollar value to personal data, treating it just like any other commodity.
Modern cars know more about us than we might imagine. From driving habits to information about places we’ve visited and even our music tastes, much of the information our cars gather every day is very personal. Such details are also useful to law enforcement.
Police use of Artificial Intelligence (AI) for law enforcement is coming under intense scrutiny as fears grow over its potential for misuse. Surveillance technologies with embedded AI like biometrics and facial recognition are potentially invaluable to police investigations.
Information security should protect the company's important assets, be transparent, unobtrusive and always up-to-date, and of course cost nothing. There is not a magic formula to achieve all this but with a structured approach