The coronavirus pandemic has resulted in mass school closings, children restricted to indoor activities and limitations on what they can safely do in their normal daily routine.
Cyberbullying involves using social media to make disparaging, hurtful comments about a fellow student, spreading rumors to damage someone’s reputation.
I recently sat down with the author of a new FICINT novel called Burn-In, a riveting technothriller that is not only highly entertaining but meticulously researched and presents a near-future state that is closer than you think.
The journey to better cybersecurity begins with understanding what exactly it is that your organization has to fear most and what is perceived as the weakest link in the chain.
In our increasingly hyperconnected and wireless world, tens of millions of internet users’ connections rely on a glass fiber strand no larger than a human hair.
As an avid follower of information technology trends, I have read hundreds of articles and several dozen books about artificial intelligence (A.I.) over the past six years.
Staying one step ahead of threat actors by assessing the state of network security is definitely not a chore for the faint of heart.
In 2013, Edward Snowden changed the way many of us think about internet security. Whether you love him or hate him, Snowden dropped a truth bomb on the world. He made us realize that several government agencies are reading your emails and text messages, listening to your phone calls and browsing your private pictures on your phone, all for the purpose of keeping you safe from terrorists.