The UK government launched its five year National Cyber Security Strategy in November 2016, investing £1.9bn to protect UK businesses from cyber attacks and make the country the safest place to live and do business online.
Organisations are only as strong as their weakest link. The National Cyber Security Centre must ensure companies develop a strategy to equip their IT teams.
It may seem overwhelming, but tackling the EU GDPR strategically and logically will make the task more manageable for businesses.
The IPSA breach saw private and confidential details regarding MPs – including salaries, working patterns and holiday entitlements – exposed to the public. But it wasn’t a criminal conspiracy. It was an accident.
The government’s Cyber Security Breaches Survey 2017 has found fraudulent emails are the most common form of cyber crime in the UK, and warned businesses make protection a “top priority”.
Consumers place a lot of trust in retailers when making online purchases, especially when it comes to keeping their personal details secure.
Wonga has become the latest company in the data breach hotseat – and many have used the incident to talk about GDPR and cybersecurity.
Warning. Restricted area. Deadly force authorised: This is the black ops sign that greets visitors to Area 51 – the top-secret US military base deep in the Nevada desert made famous by the TV series The X-Files.
Plans by Amazon founder Jeff Bezos to make deliveries to the moon in 2020 set a new benchmark for soaring ambition in ecommerce success.
In the last 12 months, it has become abundantly clear that cyber security threats are a business concern, not an IT or PR issue.
An article caused Richard Blanford to reflect on the importance of business innovation and hard work, and why getting your processes right is so vital.
Businesses globally, regardless of size and industry, rely on the internet for day-to-day activity – but IoT attacks (Internet of Things) present a real threat to SMEs as well as large firms.