A marathon hack event held over a June weekend in Melbourne attracted more than 50 developers and designers, and a dozen subject matter and technical experts to ‘hack for humanity’. They volunteered their time to create open source solutions for communities impacted by natural disasters and climate change. These prototypes are available to assist in disaster relief planning, emergency management and community recovery.
Jane Treadwell |
14 Jul |
C-level executives are more aware than ever about threats to information security.
James Hutchinson |
19 Jan |
To use Cloud computing securely requires companies to know where their data is stored and who has access to
it. Ironically, the reason Cloud is so popular is because organisations don't want to worry about these details.
So can the issue be solved by adhering to standards? Increasing legislation? Maybe we need a global technical
disaster to ‘sober up’ an industry drunk on the power of Moore's Law.
CSO staff |
14 Jun |
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Smart city projects are among the most exciting technological initiatives around today and will play a major role in the world’s future growth and security. Modern technology lets us track and monitor many elements in a major urban environment – noise, light, traffic, weather, accidents and incidents, and use this data to improve people’s living and working conditions.
Gordon Makryllos |
24 Oct |
Do you take a fatalistic approach to cyber attack? ‘Whatever will be, will be’ is an attitude in life (and movies) that is well suited to events that evoke a spontaneous response—like who will you marry? These are the questions posed in Doris Day’s song from the Hitchcock movie ‘The Man Who Knew Too Much’. They’re not appropriate for incidents which inspire fear, which Doris learns when her son is kidnapped.
Dr Claudia Johnson |
23 Oct |
When it comes to network security, preventive measures like firewalls are necessary, but they’re not enough.
Jason Riddle |
22 Oct |
Security breaches are rarely out of the news and with these reports come the significant costs resulting from each attack. However, the immediate thought is often associated with a dollar amount; for example how much money are we forfeiting through lost sales? Consequently, many think that private enterprises are the only ones that are prone to be at risk of attacks on their networks. The fact is public sector, educational institutions and non-profit organisations are just as much at risk and the potential costs are both great and varied.
Brett Moorgas |
08 Oct |
While the rise of mobile enterprise adoption and BYOD means more flexibility for employees and generally higher productivity for organisations and businesses, it also poses security challenges, in particular around identity and access management (IAM).
Travis Greene |
07 Oct |
More Security Leadership opinons