Technology should provide us with the tools we need to feel in control of our personal data, not the opposite. Is there any technology available that can actually stop the companies from making money out of our data?
In the first part of a three part series of articles, Pauline C. Reich, Professor and Director of the Asia-Pacific Cyberlaw, Cybercrime and Internet Security Research Institute at Waseda University School of Law in Tokyo, Japan gives some context to the recent US v. Apple case.
Today’s heightened threat level imposes responsibilities on both sides of the equation: Cloud service providers must continually evaluate their security posture to offer rigorous protection to customers. And leaders protecting their organization must choose the solution that best meets their unique security needs.
For decades, U.S.-controlled Crypto AG helped the CIA spy on governments around the world by inserting encryption backdoor in cryptographic equipment.
The FCC’s historic overturning of the Obama-era Net Neutrality rules could have profound implications for the Open Internet. While there are potential censorship and service pricing implications of this move, what are the long-term impact on data privacy and cyber security?
Weak and compromised passwords are responsible for about 80% of hacking-related breaches. Today, there are more encryption options available to stop bad actors in their tracks.
With the use of surveillance technology by law enforcement to target suspected criminals and terrorists, is the argument for encryption backdoors still valid?
Secure messaging apps can provide a great means of communicating securely and privately, but there's a privacy dilemma as law enforcement and national security agencies face significant obstacles to the lawful access of communications.
China recently passed an encryption law to regulate encryption in public and private sectors, and also set forth guidelines for how cryptography should be used to help safeguard national security.
The contentious ongoing battle between Apple and the Department of Justice continues, as the company has refused yet another request for an iPhone backdoor.