After a big drop in April, Iran’s conventional military activity is up. Cyber operations never slowed down.
Agency CISOs will have to weigh the ramifications of apps that could combine health and location data of federal employees, a security professional said.
States are turning to smartphone apps and other digital tools that could compromise privacy, the lawmakers wrote.
Two measures were critical in the country’s ability to flatten the curve: extensive testing for the disease and a national system for promptly and effectively tracking people infected with COVID-19.
To work best, the app requires many people to use it, whether they have had COVID-19 or not.
A free, open-source smartphone app permits contact tracing for potential coronavirus infections while preserving privacy.
The app’s booming popularity come with a growing number of questions about how safe and secure these kinds of apps really are.
Mapping the Wi-Fi strength of mobile devices can reveal how people move and gather.
Contact tracing is working in South Korea and Singapore. But it raises privacy issues.
The first thing that helped with its response was it was ready before the outbreak even occurred.
The administration broadened telehealth coverage to all Medicare beneficiaries and eased HIPAA regulations for the duration of the pandemic emergency.
Officials said it’s part of a push to give Americans more control over their personal data.
Because government-related scam calls and texts are only getting worse.
Federal agencies can protect their most valuable assets by taking security measures at multiple touchpoints.
The legislation would create a task force to crack down on malicious calls that originate outside the U.S.
“We want to raise awareness of such a threat,” says Ning Zhang, assistant professor at the Washington University in St. Louis.
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