3 THINGS THAT WILL CHANGE THE WORLD TODAY Good morning, here’s your Friday morning briefing to set you up for the day ahead.
Germany has announced that it will not preemptively exclude Huawei’s 5G technology from being used in its mobile networks.
In cybersecurity, red team professionals are tasked with finding vulnerabilities before they become a problem.
UK space company Skyrora has successfully completed the first phase of tests for its 30 kilonewtons (kN) rocket engine.
Hitachi Vantara, a subsidiary of Japanese tech giant Hitachi, has unveiled a new data centre that it claims to be the “fastest NVMe [Non-Volatile Memory Express] array on the planet”.
The proliferation of “stupid” internet-connected smart devices will be the “IT asbestos of the future”, cybersecurity expert Mikko Hyppönen has warned.
5G will create the biggest future cybersecurity threat according to Rik Ferguson, vice president of security research at Trend Micro.
Tom Van de Wiele gets paid to break into a company and steal their secrets.
Whether it’s saving a life or driving you to work, 76% of the British public want more say in how artificial intelligence (AI) systems are developed, according to research conducted by Samsung.
Microsoft’s Remote Desktop Protocol (RDP), a popular tool among IT system administrators, is an increasingly attractive method of attack that allows cybercriminals to remain undetected, according to cybersecurity firm Vectra.
A staggering 99% of misconfigured cloud servers in public cloud environments go undetected, according to cybersecurity firm McAfee, putting organisations at risk of a data breach.
The EU’s top court has ruled in favour of tech giant Google in a landmark case about the ‘right to be forgotten’, but privacy and legal experts have warned the issue has not been fully resolved.
Two former contractors were responsible for the Malindo Air data breach in which millions of passenger details were posted on underground forums, the Malaysian airline has said.
Scores of high-profile YouTube accounts were hacked over the weekend in a “coordinated” phishing attack, according to an investigation by ZDNet.
Malindo Air, a subsidiary of Indonesian low-cost airline Lion Air, has confirmed it suffered a data breach, which saw millions of passenger details posted on data exchange forums for over a month before its was disclosed.
UK universities are an attractive target for both financially motivated cybercriminals and nation states, according to a new report from the National Cyber Security Centre (NCSC).
The benefits of working in the cloud – from improved productivity to reduced costs – are well known by enterprises.
Researchers have uncovered a large data breach thought to impact the majority of the population of Ecuador, including records belonging to WikiLeaks founder Julian Assange.
Researchers have created prototypes of a stretchable silicone structure that can sense and react to stimuli without any centralised processing, or ‘brain’.
Law enforcement officials have arrested 281 individuals for allegedly engaging in business email compromise scams in a significant operation spanning across ten countries.
Parliament is prorogued, the House of Commons speaker is stepping down and prime minister Boris Johnson has lost six votes in as many days.
Sports car maker Porsche has boosted its presence in the electric car market by increasing its stake in electric vehicle manufacturer Rimac Automobil.
Consumers are coming round to voice assistants so much so that many would rather interact with bots than humans, according to research by the Capgemini Research Institute.
A third party with links to recruitment site Monster has left job seeker résumés and CVs exposed on an online server, exposing personal data.
Just 24 people have flown to the Moon, and Colonel Al Worden is one of them.
From the £99m levied against Marriott hotels to the £183m penalty slapped on British Airways, it tends to be the eye-watering fines that make the headlines.
British travel company Teletext Holidays has suffered a data breach in which some 212,000 customer call audio files were left unprotected on an online server for three years, exposing customer names, email addresses, home addresses, phone numbers and dates of birth.