I recently interviewed Marc Goodman, founder of the Future Crimes Institute and author of the recently published book “Future Crimes: Everything is Connected, Everyone is Vulnerable, and What We Can Do About It.” In his book, Goodman sets forth with great precision the frightening extent to which current and emerging technologies are harming national and corporate security, putting people’s lives at risk, eroding privacy, and even altering our perceptions of reality.
About the stop and search Ride Along Scheme
During first quarter of 2016, proportion of crimes attempted by fraudsters increased to 6% – often by using identities of recently deceased
Are you still relying on just passwords to protect your online accounts? I hope not. Because you can do better. Two-step verification, for instance, allows you to sign into accounts with something you know (your password) and something you have (a code sent to your phone). That means that even if your password is guessed or phished, an attacker will find it difficult to access your account as (hopefully) they won’t also have your phone.
Thousands of people have lost their life savings after falling for a pension scam. Don’t be next.Read our ten steps to protect your pension.You can also watch our video and download a booklet to help give yourself the best possible protection against the pension scammers.
A few months ago on this page I highlighted the fact that very soon a domestically installed CCTV camera system would have to be registered with the Information Commissioner’s Office (ICO) if the system was capturing images beyond the boundaries of the property, i.e. neighbour’s garden, public footpaths and roads etc. This means that most domestic CCTV systems will have to be registered. This change in the law followed a ruling by the European Court of Justice and was forced upon the UK government who prior to the ruling had no intention of registering domestic CCTV installed for crime prevention purposes.