Do you know where your smartphone is? Its makers do, and lots about you, too.
There was an ad campaign years ago with thetagline, “Do you know where your children are?” The campaign was designed to get parents to take an interest in their children and their activities to get better outcomes for the kids.
One day recently, an interesting article from ZDNet popped up on the radar with this title, “What is malware? Everything you need to know about viruses, Trojans, and malicious software.” It sounded like a great topic for you, our readers, to further add to your understanding of life’s digital dangers.
Apple users have long enjoyed a more secure position in the digital world. Since Apple had a substantially smaller share of the personal computing market, hacks of its products had seemed less profitable. Not there haven’t been bugs, viruses, hacks, and other nasty elements that inflicted damage on Apple users; there just were not as many of them.
Among the myriad email newsletters that flow into our accounts is one from HP. This month, it carried an interesting article about five things businesses can do to protect their company against email cyber threats. As our title suggests, these tips work for individuals and home-based businesses so keep reading.
The Hacker News reported today that security researchers at a company called Trustwave had released an open source tool that automates the process of using facial recognition across eight social platforms. Covered by the software are; Facebook, LinkedIn, Instagram, Twitter, Google+, Russian social networking site Vkontakte, and two Chinese sites, Weibo and Douban.
Subsequent to the FSA’s rulings in Japan to ban privacy tokens, the South Korean Blockchain Association (SKBA), another self regulating body also released guidelines similar to the JVCEA’s. The SKBA framework was designed to prevent money laundering, insider trading, and other illegal activities.