A survey recently sponsored by Comcast shows that free WiFi is now one of the best things that a small businesses can offer to their customers. This survey included responses from over 600 employees and managers at companies with fewer than 100 employees.
Author: Jared Howe
When we are traveling, there’s nothing more convenient than hotels offering WiFi so we can check our email and possibly even get a little work done. Since we usually pay a premium to access the hotel’s WiFi network, many of us probably assume that it must be secure.
Did you know that while 94% of us are concerned about losing our phones (including 74% who feel panicked at even thinking about it), 6% of us actually feel relieved when we lose our phones, perhaps because we subconsciously want to unplug. Check out other interesting stats from a new survey that highlights just how addicted we are to our smartphones.
New Study Finds 39% of Public WiFi Users in the U.S. Have Accessed Sensitive Information When Using Free Public WiFi
Top Concerns for U.S. Adults Using Free Public WiFi Include Identity Theft, Compromised Accounts, and Fraudulent Tax Filings NEW YORK,...
Last week, the Obama Administration released a 90-day study commissioned by the President on big data and privacy. This study was part of President Obama’s response to the NSA surveillance scandal and its aftermath. Led by White House counselor John Podesta, the report details concerns over how big data can be used to target consumers and lead to discrimination, among other things.
Two new reports indicate that teenagers are savvier than their older peers in understanding how they can protect their privacy online and actually taking steps to do that. Plus, find out which site has overtaken Facebook as the most used website for their age group.
Verizon just released its highly anticipated 2014 Data Breach Investigation Report (which reports on security incidents for 2013) and it contains some bad news: the bad guys are getting better and better at hacking into our computers and network servers.
If you read this blog, you are probably aware about the security problems inherent to public WiFi networks. But what...
The Department of Justice recently released a report on identity theft victims for 2012 entitled Victims of Identity Theft. In just one year, 7% of the population — that’s more than 16 million U.S. residents age 16 or older — were victims of identity theft. Losses from identity theft came to an astounding $24.7 billion.
If companies like Microsoft can’t safeguard their own proprietary information, how well can they protect your information? Keep reading to find out what hackers allegedly did with popular video games such as “Call of Duty” and “Gears of War 3” as well as other software systems.
CSID, a company that offers identity protection for businesses, released a white paper entitled “When Good Technology Goes Bad: Evolution of Mobile Technology,” which describes how our culture has been completely transformed by mobile technology and public WiFi networks. So what can you do to stay safe? Check out the advice and tips from CSID.
IT firm Sophos wanted to find out whether people were connecting to wireless networks securely and identified 72,000 wireless networks around San Francisco in a matter of days. How did these networks fare when it comes to WiFi security? Who is using the best security? And HOW many connected to Sophos’s fake public WiFi network?