When we introduced scrambls to Security Matters readers, we discussed the need for greater control over what we post online, and to social networks in particular. Social networks have become a primary communication channel for today’s social as well as business conversations, and Wave believes no one should have to sacrifice control over the information we post online—we need a better alternative to protect our data, and a stronger means to achieve social media privacy and security.
NATO is acutely aware that cyberspace is becoming the arena for 21st century warfare. The international alliance, consisting of 28 member countries from North America and Europe, is focusing on preventing potential attacks, building resilience and throwing up rock-solid firewalls. All NATO structures are being brought under centralized protection and new cyber defence requirements will be applied.
This might come as a surprise, but last week was my first-ever PTA convention.
And while it almost goes without saying, being amidst the more than 3500 teachers and parents from across California for the state’s annual confab gave me a new appreciation for those on the front lines fighting for the best interests of our children. I can assure you: these people work hard for their kids’ best interests.
Read More …
Steven Sprague talks with Silicon Valley’s KLIV CEO Show about the new scrambls service, the evolution of hardware security, and innovation in the Silicon Valley and beyond. The full interview is available below.
The EU is currently developing a solution to the problem of personal privacy on social networks. Legislation proposed in January would give individuals the “right to be forgotten”—in other words, to demand that a site delete their personal data, permanently. But although this is a critical control to have, I would argue that it is not the best available model for the consumer.