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The COVID-19 pandemic has forced most organisations to change dramatically the way they operate. Cyber security is one of the many issues suddenly finding itself in the spotlight and there is compelling evidence that it should stay there for the foreseeable future.
In these unprecedented times of worldwide Coronavirus lockdowns, the legitimate restriction and monitoring of citizens’ movement is more topical than ever. More and more, it appears that technology may well hold the key to how we return to some kind of ‘normality’.
The idea of having a look-alike can be exciting, but would they be able to fool biometric systems?
In order for organisations to implement digital identity technology that satisfies increasingly stringent KYC needs in the most secure and user-friendly way, it will prove critical to reach customers through their personal technology – smartphones.
Although the global story is currently one of millions of job losses, there is also an explosion in demand for certain skills and labour that is seeing employers turn to temporary staff to plug the gap.
Here are the key findings from the DCMS Cyber Security Breaches Survey 2020.
Over the weekend in New York, the Stop Hacks and Improve Electronic Data Security (SHIELD) Act came into effect.
The old security worries haven’t simply disappeared whilst we focus on protecting our revenues, work streams and employees. Step forward the hacker!
Modern technology has meant it is now possible, even easy, to let employees work remotely. Plus a software driven biometric approach provides better security, lower cost and better user experience.