The US has not satisfied the EU's concerns about Yahoo's scanning of all customers' incoming e-mails for US intelligence purposes.
The president-elect set social media ablaze with remarks that included criticism of the press and a defence of his goal to improve ties with Russia.
Digitalisation has brought with it various cybercrime opportunities that are not only financially motivated, but can still pose a big threat for corporates.
In a period of surplus capacity, Eskom says green energy cost the South African economy billions in 2016.
The country is set to become the first to start switching off its frequency modulation radio network next week.
The underground trade of tens of thousands of compromised server credentials, hijacked ATM systems, ransomware and mobile banking malware topped the list.
This was announced yesterday, in Midrand, by minister of basic education, Angie Motshekga, presenting the results of the matric class of 2016.
With over 800 000 pupils sitting for the exams across the country, the National Senior Certificate (NSC) class achieved a pass rate of 72.5% – up from the 70.7% in 2015.
With regards to maths and science, two critical subjects for the advancement of the country's ICT sector, a total of 8 070 pupils bagged distinctions in maths, with 7 043 in physical science.
Motshekga said performances in mathematics and physical science, which are gateway subjects, have also shown an increase in the number of passes.
The number of learners achieving 30% and above in mathematics has increased from 129 481 in 2015 to 136 011 in 2016, while the number of learners achieving 40% and above in mathematics increased from 84 297 in 2015 to 89 119 in 2016.
The number of learners achieving 30% and above in physical science increased from 113 121 in 2015 to 119 467 in 2016, while the number of learners achieving 40% and above in physical science increased from 69 699 in 2015 to 76 044 in 2016.
The marginal improvement comes on the heels of a recent report, noting SA ranks among the lowest performing countries in terms of mathematics and science achievement scale scores.
There have been mixed reactions to the results, with commentators unsure whether the improvement has been as a result of lower standards.
Moira de Roche, independent learning specialist and director of the Institute of IT Professionals SA, says any improvement is welcomed.
However, she adds: "The cynic in me must wonder if it's just due to lowered standards, but on the other hand, I think better marks might have the effect of encouraging more kids to take maths and science. I think learners are often discouraged from doing these subjects because it seems too great a hurdle."
There is a slight increase in the number of passes from last year in the subjects critical to the advancement of SA's ICT sector.
In exchange for the products and services offered by companies such as Facebook, Google, Apple and Uber, we are giving away our digital lives, says IS.
The total value of all bitcoins in circulation is now above $14 billion, as the cryptocurrency jumped 5% to its highest levels in three years.
Volkswagen plans to start producing cars in Kenya and Rwanda and start a ride-hailing service in Kigali, boosting its African operations.
Accusations of misleading information being provided during the WhatsApp takeover could open Facebook up to a possible fine of 1% of its turnover.
The risks and threats that come with digitisation are real and every GRC practitioner should ensure they know and understand new regulations, standards and laws.
Telecoms minister Siyabonga Cwele attends the Internet Governance Forum in Mexico, which is licensing a wireless open access network.
Despite the trusted status of these firms, such activity may pose risks to audit quality and investor protection in days to come, says MIP Holdings.
Project managers spend a great deal of time writing status reports (and minutes) that no-one reads, says Guy Jelley, Project Portfolio Office.
There is always a risk to be managed with the introduction of any new technology or service. The increase in advanced technology has created threats that are dynamic and are able to adapt to or overcome countermeasures, becoming more potent. Is your GRC team ready?
Three local start-ups will take part in the Startupbootcamp InsurTech selection days in London next year.
The agency recently appeared before Scopa to clarify R1.165 billion in "irregular, fruitless and wasteful" expenditure.
The German government says a cyber attack that infected nearly 1 million routers used to access the Deutsche Telekom Internet service was part of a global campaign.
The ride-hailing app has come under attack from established taxi companies and EU countries because it is not bound by strict local licensing rules.
Data compiled by Adobe Digital Insights shows Cyber Monday sales easily surpassed prior estimates.
Virtualisation-specific security optimises the shared resource environment that virtual desktops offer.
As a whole, the African continent scores the lowest on the Infrastructure Pillar, says the global entrepreneurship index.
This is the word from newly-appointed DTPS director-general (DG) Robert Nkuna, who says the department is looking to develop a modern roadmap that will benefit the postal services sector.
Government has also identified the SA Post Office (SAPO) as a strategic entity to ensure it extends digital government services and e-commerce, and promotes financial inclusion.
The SAPO has a large physical network of branches that can be used as access points to government services by communities, especially those in rural areas.
However, years of maladministration, industrial action, poor management and financial instability have dampened efforts to stabilise the country's largest postal operator.
The DTPS, whose mandate is to clean up and strengthen post office management, has been working to restructure the postal sector to contribute towards the provision of universal access, while at the same time continuing to provide quality and secure traditional postal services.
Nkuna says: "The postal services sector is very important in the successful implementation of the National Integrated ICT Policy White Paper. It is not a standalone policy. It is part of the comprehensive policy overhaul to modernise the ICT sector for the inclusion of all citizens."
According to the White Paper, SAPO lends itself as a strategic platform through which citizens and businesses can access ICT, including e-government, e-commerce, e-post, e-finance and general ICT services.
"This entails maximising the benefits and impact of the current infrastructure through the introduction of new ICT services and products."
Last year, the department appointed industry veteran Mark Barnes as CEO of SAPO. Barnes' appointment has been heralded as a step in the right direction to drive the growth and stability of the embattled company.
The DTPS also appointed a new board to guide operations and bring stability to SAPO.
The Department of Telecommunications and Postal Service banks on a modernised, digitised postal network.
SA Taxi gets funding from Futuregrowth which will be used to provide financing to the company's Zebra Cabs owner-driver scheme.
Cloud and other disruptive technologies are forcing the traditional role of enterprise architecture – and the enterprise architect – to evolve.
SA's ZA Central Registry becomes an approved seller of generic top level domains.
Online sales gained momentum on Cyber Monday and are set to exceed initial expectations by hitting a record $3.39 billion.
The tech giant considers whether to transition to a holding company structure.
The San Francisco Municipal Transportation Agency contained a cyber attack that disrupted its ticketing systems.
The mBirth system marks a significant shift in accelerating birth registration in Tanzania after years of stagnation.
Dimension Data, the global ICT solutions and services provider, today published its top IT predictions for 2017, and the focus on digital is set to remain the key trend in the industry for the next 12 months.
Earlier this month, the State Information Technology Agency (SITA) confirmed six companies responded to the request for bids for the SA Connect tender. These included Broadband Infraco, EOH, MTN, Neotel, Vodacom, and Tradepage & Galela Telecommunications as a joint venture.
It was said a service provider for phase one would be announced soon; however, SITA unexpectedly cancelled the tender. The cancellation was published on 18 November, in the Government Tender Bulletin.
According to the agency, "none of the six companies that responded to the bid had met all six technical mandatory requirements (bidders were expected to meet all six mandatory requirements) to enable them to proceed to the next phase of pricing evaluation".
George Kalebaila, IDC senior manager for telecoms, media and Internet of things in Africa, points out the criteria the bidders did not meet was "not well articulated".
According to Kalebaila, SITA's decision adds to the industry's belief that such as a project is better left to the private sector. "The longer the project is delayed, the more it loses its shine and risks being overtaken by private initiatives, especially in urban areas."
Naila Govan-Vassen, ICT industry analyst at Frost & Sullivan, says from the time SA Connect was published, there was confusion around the implementation and role of the lead agent.
"Cancelling the tender to implement phase one of SA Connect justifies government's uncertainty and to some extent the lack of understanding around the benefits of having a ‘connected' country."
Richard Hurst, director of enterprise research at Africa Analysis, believes SITA found itself stuck between a rock and a hard place.
"In this instance, the agency found itself in an uncertain environment as to how it would proceed to the next step. This is even though all the bidders would have probably been able to deliver on the initial objectives; perhaps it is the changing regulatory environment that prompted this sudden about-turn."
According to SITA, after it was approached by the Department of Telecommunications and Postal Services (DTPS) to appoint a suitable service provider for phase one, it worked closely with the department to develop and approve the specification. The DTPS is overseeing the national broadband project.
The approved specifications contained six mandatory requirements that all bidders needed to comply with, said SITA.
The agency explained it conducted the screening process in the presence of the independent auditor to determine if all the prospective bidders had submitted compliance documentation to proceed to the technical evaluation stage.
SITA said in a statement: "At the conclusion of the technical evaluation process, which was also subjected to probity by the independent auditor, none of the six companies that responded to the bid had met all six technical mandatory requirements (bidders were expected to meet ALL six mandatory requirements) to enable them to proceed to the next phase of pricing evaluation. As such, the bid had to be cancelled in terms of clause 32.4.1 (4) of the SITA Supply Chain Management Policy."
However, "realising and acknowledging the importance of SA Connect and its intended impact on the achievement of the National Development Plan milestones, SITA and the client will still meet to discuss and decide on a way forward and the public will be kept informed", it added.
Soon after it was revealed the tender had been cancelled, Democratic Alliance MP and shadow minister for telecommunications and postal services, Marian Shinn, wrote to telecoms minister Siyabonga Cwele.
The cancellation of the tender adds to the growing anxiety around government's ability to execute the project.
Local e-commerce sites use the last day of the first weekend of festive shopping to offer deals on gadgets and digital products.
Naive behaviour is a huge security threat as users tend to not fully understand the risk that they are exposing the organisation to, says Old Mutual.
ITWeb interviewed several IT security vendors to gauge if the 2017 cyber security space will be any different from what we have witnessed this year.
The vendors were in unison that the 2016 top trends were most likely to spill into next year. However, the vendors say the defenders will not be left helpless as cyber threats continue to escalate.
In 2017, Kaspersky Lab expects to see the appearance of memory-resident malware that has no interest in surviving beyond the first reboot that will wipe the infection from the machine memory. Such malware, intended for general reconnaissance and the collection of credentials, is likely to be deployed in highly sensitive environments by stealthy attackers keen to avoid arousing suspicion or discovery.
As cyber attacks come to play a greater role in international relations, Kaspersky Lab says attribution will become a central issue in determining a political course of action – such as retaliation.
It notes the pursuit of attribution could result in the risk of more criminals dumping infrastructure or proprietary tools on the open market, or opting for open source and commercial malware, not to mention the widespread use of misdirection, generally known as false flags, to muddy the waters of attribution.
In 2016, the world started to take seriously the dumping of hacked information for aggressive purposes, the security vendor notes.
Kaspersky Lab also anticipates the continuing rise of ransomware, but with the unlikely trust relationship between the victim and their attacker – based on the assumption that payment will result in the return of data - damaged as a lesser grade of criminal decides to enter the space. This could be the turning point in people being prepared to pay up, it points out.
Paul Williams, Fortinet's country manager for SADC, says: "We can expect to see an increase in the incidence of DDOS attacks and with that, anonymous transactions, ransomware and malware.
He points out local companies are increasingly coming under these types of attacks, with ransomware demands ranging from $5 000 to $50 000. "While many simply write off the affected hardware or reformat it, these targeted ransomware attacks are a growing problem and the cost of these attacks, along with targeted blackmail attacks, will grow.
"We are seeing strong local uptake of our botnet and sandboxing solutions to deal with these growing threats, and internationally, companies are taking the increased risk seriously. We can also expect to see an increase in cyber-based corporate espionage and cyber warfare in future," Williams says.
He adds attackers appear to be becoming more methodical as well as more persistent and aggressive. They are profiling victims and their environments, carrying out pre-testing ahead of attacks, and even using artificial intelligence server environments to determine the best mode of attack, he explains.
Fortinet has found threats are increasingly able to operate autonomously. "In the coming year, we expect to see malware designed with adaptive, success-based learning, as well as cross-platform autonomous malware, or ‘transformers', designed to operate on and between a variety of devices.
"We are also seeing more attacks and breaches of Internet of things (IOT) devices, which may indicate attackers are testing the potential to use a broad range of connected devices for full-blown attacks."
As cyber threats continue to escalate, IT security experts reveal their worst fears for the coming year.
The Adapt IT CEO's passion and business savvy has driven the success of a truly empowered international business, says IITPSA.
The department begins a digitisation project as it moves to become a digital department that is efficient, fast and secure.
As a GRC practitioner, it is your duty to ensure you are aware of all the risks and opportunities facing your organisation.
The digital age has come with many opportunities, but also with many risks. ITWeb's GRC conference will give you an update on the latest regulatory changes and the risks you need to guard against.
Sundar Pichai and the European Union's anti-trust chief will meet following Google's formal rejection of a spate of charges.
Companies running mission-critical systems in the cloud are less successful in meeting their service availability goals, says Continuity Software.
Accounting for compliance by design will help minimise unnecessary development costs and possible legal issues that may crop up as a result of non-compliance.
New measures are aimed at halting the spread of fake news online by targeting how some purveyors of phony content make money.
SABAN is part of the African Business Angel Network (ABAN), a pan-African non-profit organisation founded to encourage and support the development of early stage investor networks across Africa.
Following the Johannesburg debut in August, SABAN launched in Cape Town last week.
The creation of an angel investment ecosystem relies on successful networking.
Campbell is an SA-based entrepreneur who decided to replicate the work of EBAN (European Business Angel Network) in South Africa.
"The association will be set up as a trust, registered as a non-profit organisation. It will be an industry body which aims to galvanise and grow angel investment in South Africa. The keyword is collaboration – the creation of an angel investment ecosystem relies on successful networking," he said.
Speaking at the Cape Town launch event, World Business Angel Investment Forum chairman Baybars Altuntas said business angels use private money to invest, while venture capitalists use the funds of the organisation they represent.
"Knowledge, mentorship and networks differentiate business angels from other investors – they contribute their know-how, provide mentorship, and share their own networks to give the start-up the injection it needs. Angel investors are not just providing money, they supply smart finance."
Altuntas referred to business angels as the leaders of the world's early-stage investment market.
"In 2015 alone, about 300 000 angel investors in the US invested more than $25 billion in start-ups and SMEs. In Europe, it was €6 billion for that same period. It is estimated that the global market worth of angel investment already exceeds US$50 billion annually," said Altuntas.
Private equity investor Mvi Hlophe said increasingly in South Africa, more money is chasing fewer deals.
"South Africa doesn't have the pipeline of quality entrepreneurs being funded at the seed capital stage. Angel investment bridges that funding gap," said Hlophe.
The organisation provides a link between the local entrepreneurial ecosystem and investors.
Regulatory technology is expected to create a niche tech market that is estimated to grow to around $120 billion by 2020.
With this year's release of Pokémon Go, awareness of augmented reality (AR) applications soared among organizations and consumers.
The controversial Brian Molefe will leave employ at the power utility on 1 January 2017.
The three trends which will help organisations decide on a leap change are 'digitisation of everything', 'liquid expectations', and 'trapped intelligence', says Accenture's Lee Naik.
Government spent R14 billion on ICT during the 2015/2016 financial year, according to a BMI-T report on national and provincial ICT spend.
Head of South Korea's Samsung Group Jay Y Lee will take a board seat at Samsung Electronics, partly because of investor pressure to improve governance.
Monelo Nxozi of the Road Accident Fund speaks about the challenges facing GRC practitioners in the public sector.
The telecoms giant says it would be "beneficial" if the PIC chose to sell its shares in the company to black investors.
The country adopts a controversial cyber security law, triggering concerns among foreign business and rights groups.
Data analytics encompasses a vast array of tools and techniques, from simple analysis on a spreadsheet to basic business intelligence systems, all the way through to big data and AI. However, the rate of adoption varies massively, with the individual companies, the specific sectors and the size and culture of the organisation all playing a part.
While opinions differ on the state of the market, the one consensus is that data analytics, embedded into the core of any company's business process, has the potential to transform organisations into an engine for innovation by speeding up decision-making and delivering actionable intelligence.
Desan Naidoo, regional director, Sub-Saharan Africa at SAS, adds that even though adoption remains slow, there has been a shift away from companies asking why they should invest in data analytics to a situation where they are examining how they should embark on the journey. "Every organisation we are engaging with right now understands this and is looking for the correct use cases. At the same time, some of the larger corporate customers have a very advanced programme, especially when you look specifically at South Africa. In the rest of Africa, there is still a lot of education that needs to be done."
Masindi Mabogo, director of PBT Group, comments that there is a tendency to push back against findings that come from data analytics systems, specifically when it conflicts with established wisdom within an organisation. "In some organisations we have worked with, where analytics has been put to use, the outcomes are rejected because it discredits the way things have been done in the past. So even once you have the programme up and running, you may have to spend another six months trying to justify the conclusion that was reached. The net effect of this is that business opportunities that may have existed have passed."
Amanda Cromhout, founder and CEO of Truth, says that because of the fundamental changes unlocked by analytics, specialists in this field often end up being more change specialists than consultants. "Even though this is not our area of expertise, we have built up significant practical experience in change management and because of the fundamental change that analytics is bringing, this practical experience is invaluable. It's incredible how something so basic (analytics) is driving such a fundamental change," she says. "It's the move from being product-led to being customer-led and it's not the technology that is causing the complexity in this instance, it's how people are behaving around it."
Companies are planning to lose small rather than win big with their investments.
Moodliar comments that in order to establish the credibility of the intelligence coming from the data analytics systems, he has seen situations where the CEO has gone to the head of business intelligence and said, ‘Your version of the truth is my version of the truth', simply to short-circuit arguments inside the organisation that were diverting attention from the primary goal of delivering value for the organisation."
The maturity of the South African market is something of a recurring theme, with organisations in the financial services sector and key players in retail highlighted as the leaders in the field.
T-System's Harilal believes the financial services sector, including banking and many of the telecoms operators, are ahead of the curve in terms of using analytics to capture their market and push into new markets, but if you look at healthcare, the industry is lagging and this is holding the country back.
"We work with our clients to build a customer-centric retailing approach. By using data, you can change the way you recruit your staff, how you get the right products on the shelf, ensuring that the product mix is right and the categories are right. I know that Woolworths is well down the road in customer-centric retailing and although some of the other credit retailers are advanced in the use of analytics for credit retailing, they don't use it for anything else and this is a missed opportunity."
You have to think about how disruptive it is when you embed analytics into an organisation that may be 100 or 150 years old.
South African companies still have a long way to go to realise the real benefits of data analytics.
What can a business do to ensure agile adoption runs smoothly?
The social media network warns revenue growth will slow this quarter, causing its shares to tumble 7% in after-hours trading yesterday.
The chipmaker will buy the network gear maker for $5.5 billion in cash, to expand its fibre channel and data storage businesses.
ITWeb, in partnership with Cibecs, is conducting an online Data Loss Survey during October.
Getting the elephant in the room into training for a lean and agile future.
The current chief executive of Old Mutual Emerging Markets will assume his role at the telco in April next year.
The company believes a fuelling system problem is the most likely cause of the launch pad explosion that destroyed a Falcon 9 rocket.
Government representatives, agencies, start-ups and other stakeholders discussed the way forward for innovation in the country.
The Western Cape's Java post-matric programme fast-tracks employment for young people looking to enter the job market.
National Treasury launches data portal to give citizens access to the financial data of each municipality.
Eskom will continue to receive energy from independent power producers, according to Treasury's Lungisa Fuzile.
Security needs to be integrated into the way apps are developed. Here's how.
The Department of Energy looks to transfer its independent power producer renewable energy programme to other governments.
US regulators believe automakers should make shielding the electronic and computer systems of vehicles from hackers a priority.
Meanwhile, Nigeria reported a smaller revenue decline in the quarter ended 30 September, as subscriber numbers continued to recover in the West African country and ticked up for the group in general.
"Despite a tough operating environment as a result of weaker macro-economic conditions, particularly in oil-dependent economies, as well as the regulatory challenges experienced, we are confident the fundamental changes implemented over the past year position the group well to participate efficiently and effectively in the data evolution and ensure sound stakeholder relationships and governance processes," MTN Group executive chairman Phuthuma Nhleko says in a statement.
MTN South Africa's revenue grew by over 3.6% quarter-on-quarter, while its earnings before interest, tax, depreciation and amortisation (EBITDA) margin expanded by over 2% quarter-on-quarter. MTN South Africa expects to maintain this improvement in EBITDA margin in the fourth quarter.
Meanwhile, after reporting a year-on-year decline in revenue in the first and second quarters of 2016 of 6.2% and 3.3% respectively, in the third quarter MTN Nigeria's revenue decline was limited to 1.2% year-on-year. The group says it is confident MTN Nigeria will deliver positive year-on-year revenue metrics in the fourth quarter. In Nigeria, constant currency data revenue increased by 6.7% and contributed 20.4% to total revenue.
"This is largely the result of a weaker macro-economic environment negatively impacting consumers, a decline in the effective data tariff because of competition and regulatory requirements impacting out-of-bundle billing."
In SA, data revenue increased by 15.1% year-on-year and contributed 34.4% to total revenue.
The number of smartphones on the SA network also increased by 9.3% year-on-year, to 9.2 million. Average revenue per user increased by 10.4% quarter-on-quarter.
Nigerian data traffic increased by almost 44% year-on-year and the MTN Nigeria network saw the number of smartphones on the network increase by over 59% to 19.2 million year-on-year.
Nhleko says MTN is pleased to report it has commenced the repatriation of cash from MTN Irancell to the group and expects to conclude the process over the next six months.
The mobile operator's Q3 revenue grew in SA as the Nigerian business reported a smaller revenue decline and group subscriber numbers ticked up.
UAV Industries becomes the first drone operator in Africa to be certified to train pilots and operate drones.
ICASA's future remains fuzzy, as the ICT white paper recommends different entities to oversee regulation.
Human error can be the undoing of the best data security measures, so the most effective place to secure data is at its most basic level.
Google predicts in the trajectory of computing, we are moving from a mobile-first to an artificially intelligent (AI)-first world. This was claimed by Google CEO Sundar Pichai at the #MadeByGoogle event yesterday in San Francisco.
A host of hardware products, including a new smartphone, virtual reality (VR) headset and WiFi router, were unveiled at the event. The devices all have one thing in common – Google Assistant integration.
"When I look at where computing is heading, I see how machine learning and AI are unlocking capabilities that were unthinkable only a few years ago," said Pichai.
"This means that the power of the software − the ‘smarts' − really matter for hardware more than ever before. The last 10 years have been about building a world that is mobile-first, turning our phones into remote controls for our lives.
"But in the next 10 years, we will shift to a world that is AI-first, a world where computing becomes universally available − be it at home, at work, in the car, or on the go − and interacting with all of these surfaces becomes much more natural and intuitive, and above all, more intelligent."
He says this is why Google Assistant was built – the smart AI-driven platform that allows users to have natural conversations with it.
Julie Ask, Forrester VP and principal analyst, says: "The ‘Holy Grail' of becoming a consumer's virtual assistant will be hard for Google to obtain, but holds unprecedented business value if Google achieves this goal."
Google Assistant is similar to Apple's Siri, Microsoft's Cortana and Amazon's Alexa – a voice-activated smart personal assistant.
The company says its technology is differentiated from others because it envisions talking to the assistant as a two-way conversation, a natural dialogue between its users and Google.
The Alphabet-owned tech giant says we are moving from a mobile-first to an artificially intelligent-first world, and its latest product range aligns with this vision.
The province will host an ICT summit to empower entrepreneurs with knowledge on the benefits of technology for business.
There are critical success factors on the road to the cloud for business intelligence.
However, it is still unclear as to what exactly the white paper means for the market.
This week, Cabinet finally approved SA's new ICT policy, which has been three years in the making.
According to Richard Hurst, research director at Market Monitor, SA's ICT sector needs this policy to determine paths for major issues, such as spectrum.
Government has described the ICT policy as one that will ensure the sector fulfils its potential to facilitate inclusive social and economic transformation. The policy is also touted to outline government's plans for the rollout of broadband services across the country and direct the allocation of spectrum.
Minister in the Department of Planning, Monitoring and Evaluation Jeff Radebe yesterday announced during a media briefing that the new ICT policy will replace the separate white papers on telecommunication (1996) and postal services (1998).
Radebe said Department of Telecommunications and Postal Services (DTPS) minister Siyabonga Cwele will later convene a separate media briefing to further unpack this policy.
Marian Shinn, Democratic Alliance (DA) member of Parliament and telecommunications and postal services shadow minister, says while she can't say much about the ICT policy white paper yet, she is pleased it will soon be in the public domain.
"I presume it will be in today's Government Gazette, so the ICT sector can learn what policies around a wholesale network prompted the Independent Communications Authority of SA to push ahead for the spectrum auction, and has so alarmed the mobile network operators.
"This white paper has been three-and-a-half years in the making and, under previous minister of communications Yunus Carrim, was extensively debated by the sector. The review report, published in March last year, was generally favourably received. We wait to see how much it has changed since then."
Hurst says any positive step initiated by the government in terms of furthering development and embracing a converged ICT environment should be welcomed.
The telecoms department has yet to unpack the full extent of the impact the National Integrated ICT Policy White Paper will have on the ICT sector.
Financial institutions up the security of their SWIFT networks after revelations that hackers are increasingly able to access the system.
We're delivering a lot less functionality than we did in the enterprise computing world even though the demands are much higher, says Gartner fellow David Willis.
There are mixed opinions regarding the state of risk-based security in the public sector.
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