With data concerns on the rise, one-in-three don’t know how they can fully protect their privacy online.
In the Internet age, the only way to catch paedophiles is to aggressively search them out on the Dark Web, and if needs be, visit and hack into every single kiddie porn forum there is – which should not be taken lightly, writes Keith Rozario.
Governments and tech companies are slugging it out over encryption, but what does all this mean to the ordinary folk like you and me?
Cybercriminals have always abused legitimate online tools and services, but now they have been joined by an even more insidious group: Terrorists.
The latest Global Government Requests Report from Facebook Inc showed that the governments of Singapore and Malaysia topped the SEA charts when it came to the number of requests to retrieve user information.
Trend Micro investigations show a huge amount of sensitive personally identifiable information – including passport information and fingerprint data – were in the election commission data breach.
Many organisations can be too protective of their information, which often leads them to choose to fail rather than change, says John Michael McConnell of Booz Allen Hamilton.
Many young people don’t realise that giving away too much information online can have serious consequences, says security firm ESET, which offers some guidelines.
Parents have to contend with a new challenge posed by the Internet of Things (IoT): Smart toys.
The Malaysian Government continues denying it purchased spyware from Hacking Team despite the mounting evidence, and this raises even more questions, writes Keith Rozario.