Photo hacking rekindles digital privacy worries News & Observer The latest headlines involved nude photos of actress Jennifer Lawrence and other celebrities that were accessed via hacking and then posted online.
If you store your data in the cloud without understanding the inherent risks, only are are responsible for it. Who said cloud is 100% secure.
Bitcoin Voucher Startups Aim to Help Africa's Unbanked CoinDesk British bitcoin voucher service Azteco and South African startup Xoin have separately launched services designed for one potentially huge emerging market; namely, the unbanked...
YouTube thrives off the videos produced by independent content creators all over the world, and while it compensates many of them through ads, that money i... by Bertel King, Jr. in Applications, Google, News
Comparing ISO/IEC 27001:2013 ISMS to SANS CSC TOP 20, NERC-CIP, PCI DSSOverviewThis report compares CyberSecurity Framework ISO/IEC 27001 to other information security frameworks PCI DSS, NERC-CIP & (Though don't agree that the answer to all info...
CoinTelegraph Bitcoin ATMs are cropping up The Seattle Times Still, virtual-currency supporters see the growing popularity of these machines as a milestone that will help bitcoin ATMs become as widespread as traditional bank ATMs.
Bitcoin ATM's are getting more common as the crypto currency catches on.
Hacked Celebrity Photos Triggers Concerns About Privacy and Cloud Security Consumers seeking options to prevent sharing of confidential information For Privacy and Security, Keep the Personal Data Out of the Cloud Because of news like the iCloud...
Before saving anything on the cloud, one must ensure they understand the risks of doing so.
The release frequency of critical security patches is far too low to cope with the massive and severe vulnerabilities in popular 3rd party software, such as Oracle Java, Adobe Acrobat Reader, Adobe Flash Player and Apple Quicktime.
In the age of surveillance paranoia, most smartphone users know better than to give a random app or website permission to use their device’s microphone. But researchers have found there’s another, little-considered sensor in modern phones that can also listen in on their conversations. And it doesn’t even need to ask. In a presentation at…
Who knew gyroscopes could be used for eavesdrop on conversations?