Commentary on government struggles to protect internet security while stockpiling cyber vulnerabilities in order to launch attacks and gain intelligence.
These days, journalists and publishers are increasingly concerned about protecting themselves, their work, and their sources. Rightfully so, for we live in a time when nearly every aspect of publishing occurs online.
In our previous blog entries we covered Simple Steps to Online Safety, Cybersecurity in the Workplace and Today’s Predictions for Tomorrow’s Internet. In our final blog in the series we will be talking about the opportunities that await you if you were interested in a career in cybersecurity.
As you company grows globally you will be faced with many challenges and it can be easy to forget, unintentionally, some of the steps you have gone through to get to the position your company finds itself in.
A long-term strategy focused on training and educating the next generation will help to ensure enough people have the right skills for the future.
In our previous blog entries we covered Simple Steps to Online Safety and Cybersecurity in the Workplace. In the blog today we will be talking about some of today's predictions when it comes to the internet of tomorrow.
Canadian small and medium businesses (SMBs) use a multitude of skills and resources to continuously improve all aspects of their companies’ performance.
In the first two parts of our series we have looked at the role an everyday internet user has in making the internet a safer place, and ID theft. This time around we focus on the role everyone has when it comes to cybersecurity best practices in the workplace.
You always build from the ground up, and every small-medium business (SMB) must build a strong foundation with their management team.
In the first part of our series we addressed issues such as the role an everyday internet user has in making the internet a safer place, and ID theft. The second part of the Twitter chat continues with the theme of Simple Steps to Online Safety.
We've gathered our own thoughts on the topics chosen each week for this short series of blogs that will be published twice a week.
National Cyber Security Awareness Month and its events have become top of mind for people and businesses in recent years, given the staggering number of recent data breaches and global ransomware attacks.
A recent Ipsos survey, found that only 26 per cent of Canadian SMBs feel very confident that their business and its information is safe from cyberattacks
As the Asia Pacific region continues to grow, and adoption of digital technologies – by consumers and businesses – continues, the region is starting to appreciate how attractive it has become to cybercriminals.
Cybersecurity is everyone’s responsibility and organisations need to train staff to ensure they have a more empowered and security savvy workforce.
European Cyber Security Month and similar events, give cybersecurity companies the opportunity to reach out to the masses and get them involved.
Indications are that this breach occurred between mid-May and July 2017, and that it was discovered by Equifax on July 29. As this has potentially affected almost half of all adults in the US, you may be wondering how to identify or mitigate problems caused by this breach.
While you might not think tennis and cybersecurity have much in common, both can be unpredictable and therefore require you to keep your eye on the ball.
The UK Government’s Department of Digital, Culture, Media and Sport (DCMS) has announced that firms could face fines of up to £17m or 4% of global turnover if they fail to protect themselves from cyberattacks.
The number of IoT devices is set to surpass 20 billion by 2020. We take a look at how connected things threaten our security as cybercriminals exploit weaknesses in the smartphones that control them.