I hate to waste time. Ideally, my time should be spent with family, friends, pursuing investments, exercising, reading, sleeping, on the computer, or on a host of other things that are productive, including helping others.
What is the most valuable thing to a hacker? Most people would probably assume it's a credit card number. But actually, stolen credit card numbers pa...
For most entrepreneurs, the Internet and technology allows them to solve problems they come across. However, for some entrepreneurs like Marcin Kleczynski, the Internet and technology becomes the source of the problem one decides to take on.
2015 brought with it a heightened global focus on cybersecurity, with record-breaking data breaches and concern around national security increasingly ...
If you're protecting important personal accounts with nothing more than a few security questions, it may be time for an upgrade.
Boards and their advisors must look ahead to the greatest challenges and opportunities of the twenty-first century in building the best boards and focusing their agendas accordingly.
Protect the health information that you control. HealthIT.gov recommends the following:
These Questions originally appeared on Quora - the knowledge sharing network where compelling questions are answered by people with unique insights. ...
What Anonymous is engaged in is nothing short of intimidation. If you truly value free speech and an open, discourse, this kind of action should scare you. To see self-proclaimed liberals carrying torches and cheering as someone's website is defaced for the merely content of their speech, is profoundly disappointing, especially because there are so many legitimate ways to handle people like Trump or the Westboro Baptists.
I did not want to be so dramatic, but I could not help but be completely honest as well. The end possibility is that your entire organization may suffer the fate of Sony Pictures, target, Anthem and others who have been shaken by hacks and vulnerabilities in their networks.
A couple of years ago when some 40 million credit cards were breached at Target's brick-and-mortar stores, I frantically tried to recall if I had done any holiday shopping at my neighborhood store. Thankfully I hadn't, but my relief was short-lived.
In 2015, somewhere in the neighborhood of 1 billion Internet of Things (IoT) devices will be purchased, an increase of 60 percent over the previous year. There will be 10 billion IoT devices connected to the Internet this year.
The man-in-the-middle attack is a tricky one for consumers because most of the time victims don't even know they've been hacked. It's a silent attack and hard to detect unless you know what you're looking for.
I was shocked to learn that my U.S. Senator, Johnny Isakson, made the list. Could the legislator, one of the most respected members of the Senate and the state of Georgia, be a secret Klansman?
The meeting point for hackers and mothers is like a mirror. The outward-bound reflection is where they intersect. Both are interested in what is revealed by a hack or sneak attack, but for the opposite reason.
We live in a time when databases have started to include a terrifying amount of extremely intimate information about illnesses, diagnoses, treatments and health issues that nobody should have to fear might become reading material for criminals or their customers.