It's never too late to learn a new skill and despite what you may have heard, you can teach an old dog new tricks. Cyber security and data privacy is extremely a la mode at the moment, and for good reason. Cyber threats continue to trouble businesses and individuals, and with more and more of our lives being led online, our data has never been more at risk. You might think that there's not a great deal you can do about this, other than the obvious tricks like switching up your passwords and not clicking on that dodgy looking link, but that's not true. You can learn all the tricks of the trade in a single course, for just £14.99.
As 2018 has already started zooming past us, we remember that in the past few years cyber security has been raised as an important issue because of the most talked about hacking events that have haunted us such as WannaCry, the Equifax security breach and the huge Target massacre which ended up with client information being compromised. Everybody that uses and is a fan of technology must be thankful for cyber security, and now that technology is becoming a bigger part of our lives – people should also be absorbing some knowledge about it as well.
In a statement on Monday, 5H not only gave more background about what they say happened -- "not one security guard inappropriately touched or harmed anyone," they wrote -- but also stressed the importance of security in light of Christina Grimmie's death. "Our security team is set up and in place to protect us and our privacy when people go beyond normal boundaries." "Want to make people smile and happy but not at my expense and I always leave feeling mentally and emotionally exhausted to the point of depression," he explained at the time. "We will continue to support our security team in making sure that they respect the boundaries so many people seem to think they're entitled to disrespect," 5H wrote.
The Democratic National Committee's (DNC) new chief security officer position has been filled, Wired reports. Bob Lord, who was previously Yahoo's chief information security officer prior to its acquisition by Verizon, will take over the position and will be working with both the national offices as well as smaller state offices. "I'll be working to protect my new colleagues at the DNC from the attackers who would prefer to keep us distracted from our mission of getting Democrats across the nation elected," Lord said in a statement. "And my job doesn't stop at the front door of the building -- my team and I will work with state parties to update their information security strategies and deployments to change the economics for the attackers."