What can be done to ensure maximum security in the midst of a hostile intrusion?
The past decade has seen a dramatic shift to the security landscape in that security concepts and strategies, once only the domain of professionals, are now ordinary topics of conversation in both businesses and households alike.
More than 80 million travellers passed through Dubai International Airport in 2017, a figure to expected to reach 124 million by 2020, making it one of the busiest in the world.
From 22 February 2018, the Privacy Amendment (Notifiable Data Breaches) Act 2017 comes into effect.
Decades ago, science fiction writers and filmmakers dreamed that biometrics would become an integral part of security: now that dream is becoming a reality.
Businesses that continue to treat physical and cyber security as silos are at risk of being left behind, as technology advances rapidly and threats keep evolving.
Recently a Belgian security researcher at KU Leuven University revealed a serious flaw in the WPA2 security protocol, used to secure virtually all modern Wi-Fi networks, potentially putting millions of devices at risk.
At the end of the day, the goals are simple: safety and security.
As individuals, we are all increasingly ‘time poor’, while as businesses we strive to achieve more and more ‘efficiencies’, but for the Australian security industry there is one area that just won’t allow us to make the most of our resources – licensing.
IoT is the big topic to well and truly emerge from 2017 and seems to be rolling out like a steam train out of control but it is dependent on standards and some of these standards are mandated.