UK politicians are planning very different approaches to data privacy, security and surveillance.
From power walks to silly walks, we can use our movement to generate energy in a way that is unique to everyone. And that can be used to help secure our wearable technology.
New legislation will soon require organisations to disclose any data breaches involving your private details. But the legislation still has some gaps in it.
The ATO system crash was unusual, but it was handled as well as could be expected.
People who think like hackers have some really good ideas about how to protect digital privacy during turbulent times. We can learn from them.
Business Briefing: Trusting business to take care of your data.
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Businesses need to take the lead to show customers and governments that industry can handle data management, says former ACCC chief Graeme Samuel.
A new type of computer means we'll need a new way to make our data secure.
Privacy fears over longer retention of names and addresses in Census 2016 are understandable, but are also misinformed and exaggerated.
Imagining possible futures can help us plan a secure information technology environment for the years to come.
The FBI has accessed the data on a shooter's iPhone. What if the device had been running Android?
How should we address growing concerns about information security without denying society the benefits big data can bring?
Apple's refusal to back down in its fight with the FBI is a sharp reversal from just a few years ago when it was the government urging tech companies to do more to protect consumer privacy.
From Frodo to Skynet – the new Malware Museum shows how viruses reflect our culture and our fears.
Biosafety needs to be about more than personal protective equipment and safe laboratory practices. Don't forget the cybersecurity.
A new threat to secure online communication could be a symptom of a wider cyber security problem.
Public anxiety and legal protections currently pose a major challenge to anyone wanting to introduce eye-scanning security technologies.
There's no excuse for big firms letting basic attacks compromise their customers' data.
Researchers are tapping into some of the massive amounts data collected these days, which could include information about you. But how do they protect your privacy?
There are many ways data can leak from organisations, and as long as companies leave it up to IT to solve, leaks will continue.
Preventing and responding to the hacking epidemic is not a problem for one group or organisation to solve. And what happens in the first 72 hours can make all the difference.