The rate of digitisation in the organizational world is fast. Advances in computing efficiency at around Moore’s law speed or similar rates have enabled technology to become embedded in production systems everywhere.
Peterborough may be famous for a lot of things – the Nene Valley Railway, broadcaster Jake Humphreys, the burial site of Catherine of Aragon. But there is one honour to which the English town would likely not want to lay claim.
Drones have become a more important part of society and their benefits extend to the speeding up of deliveries, such as blood transfusions; increased safety (e.g. by replacing people inspecting nuclear power stations); deliveries; filming;
Recent research highlighted that application breaches are rising and so are the security risks of running business critical apps in zero-trust environments. With this being the case it is vital that enterprises are given insight into the security posture
Purists will tell you that data science is a unique combination of advanced mathematical, analytical and programming skills which enable practitioners to manipulate, manage and analyse huge volumes of data, possibly generated in real time
Personal identification numbers (PINs) are everywhere. These numeric versions of the password have been at the heart of data security for decades, but time moves on and it is becoming evident that the PIN is no longer fit for purpose.
The frequency of cyber-attacks has increased for the third consecutive year, reaching a record high of 62 per cent – an increase of five per cent – according to a recent Bank of England survey.
When it comes to cybersecurity, a common misconception is that small and medium-sized businesses areattacked by cybercriminals less often than big corporations.
When the first cryptocurrencies, such as bitcoin, started gaining traction, many banks initially dismissed them as virtual assets with no intrinsic value. Today, requests from clients have changed the minds of some of those banks, such as Goldman Sachs.
There is a general concern that intelligent machines can be dangerous to humanity. Yet an examination of human behavior and machine behavior reveals that the former can inherently carry a greater risk to human welfare than the latter.