How can companies protect themselves from cyber attacks? Seven questions businesses should be asking themselves to stay out of the hacking headlines

first_img whatsapp whatsapp Thursday 24 September 2015 4:41 pm Show Comments ▼ Clara Guibourg In the connected age, companies of all sizes are vulnerable to hackers and their reputations can suffer huge damage as a result. Ashley Madison was just the latest case of a wide-ranging data breach from which the business is still experiencing fall out, and the automotive sector has also been hit by a number of incidents as a result of their cars’ vulnerability to hacking.As the news demonstrates, the costs of poor data security can be very high. Furthermore, with more savvy consumers aware of the risks involved with sharing data online, shortcomings in this area will invariably compromise trust in your product or service. So how can companies guard against the threat? Asking the following questions is a good start.1) Is your sensitive customer data encrypted?This is perhaps the most obvious question to ask given the Ashley Madison debacle. All stored data should be encrypted such that even those with privileged access are unable to read it with the naked eye. The most sensitive data will include card numbers, email addresses, or anything that might personally identify users.2) Have you gold plated your password policy?Passwords should be stored in a coded format via a number generating system called a hash. But even hash systems are vulnerable because people often use common words within their passwords – guessing these and decoding the rest of the hash is quick work for a hacker. To resolve this problem, IT managers should “salt” the password with an additional string of text before it is hashed, obscuring the original password.If this sounds like a convoluted process, it’s worth noting that there are already secure log-in routes available via the likes of Google, Facebook or Twitter – offering users the option to sign in through those platforms is a good way to ensure strong security as well as being convenient for your users.3) Who’s looking after your service?You might think your service is technically bullet proof, but administrative and other privileges can lead to holes in security. Phishing scams come in all shapes and sizes, and untrained administrators’ human errors could come with a high cost. IT managers should also be sure to delete staff accounts when they are no longer needed, closing off extra points of access. To aid this, it is sensible to control access to servers, databases and other systems via a single sign-on that is easily revoked when the account is disabled.Read more: The UK’s cybersecurity problem is a recruitment issue4) Is every part of your website secure?Weak staging sites – websites used to test and review newer versions of a site before they go live – are like an open backdoor for hackers. These pages tend to mirror the main site but are often run with less security and care. Make sure your security policies are consistent.Similarly, if you are using the cloud, research the host company. Cloud providers Google and Amazon employ thousands of hosting experts to manage their data centre security and, as such, they are a fairly safe bet. Finally, although your bespoke code might be safe, encourage developers to review third-party software for potential security threats – likewise for older software that may be out of date.5) Do you think like a hacker?Although every hacker tries to be original, they repeat many of the same tricks. Developers should keep abreast of the trends in previous cases to preempt future attacks. Software developers should also spend some time trying to breach their own system, pinpointing and addressing weaknesses in order to bolster its defences. The more a tech expert thinks like a hacker the more secure their code will be.6) Do your developers peer review?Encourage the developers building your digital platforms to check each other’s work. Code writing is intricate; a second pair of eyes will catch more mistakes and potential security flaws. Similarly, developers should be sure that they understand all the code they use. A common error is to copy and paste tracking and analytics tags – strings of code which allow advertisers to track visits, clicks, and password entries, as well as collect data from the site.These tags are normally benign from a security perspective but this should never be taken for granted.7) Do you look outside the organisation for help?If not, you should. Many common security flaws can be prevented by using a popular open-source framework like Django or Ruby on Rails. Open-source communities tend to include security experts that are quick to spot and resolve software problems. How can companies protect themselves from cyber attacks? Seven questions businesses should be asking themselves to stay out of the hacking headlines Sharelast_img read more

Why the FBI and Pentagon are afraid of this new genetic technology

first_img About the Author Reprints By Sharon Begley Nov. 12, 2015 Reprints In advance of the panel meeting, one scientist said he was asked about a recent story in a London tabloid. This summer, the Daily Star — known for headlines like a “reality babe who flashes everything” — warned that the terrorist group ISIS is using gene drives to make “supercharged killer mosquitoes.”Experts regard that as unlikely. But the idea that gene drives pose a biosecurity threat is anything but. Because the technology to create a gene drive is widely accessible and inexpensive, biologist Kevin Esvelt of the Wyss Institute for Biologically Inspired Engineering at Harvard University warned the scientific panel at an earlier meeting, “We have never dealt with anything like this before.”advertisement A powerful new genetic technology could eliminate scourges such as malaria and rid entire countries of destructive invasive species. But officials from the FBI to the Pentagon to the United Nations bioweapons office, STAT has learned, are concerned about the potential of “gene drives” to alter evolution in ways scientists can’t imagine, and even offer a devastating new tool to bioterrorists. Now they are scrambling to get ahead of it.The Pentagon’s shoot-for-the-moon research-funding arm, DARPA, though enthusiastic about the potential benefits of gene drives, is studying approaches that could halt them if they went out of control and threatened ecological havoc.A special agent from the FBI’s Weapons of Mass Destruction Directorate, which works to prevent nuclear, chemical, and biological attacks, is scheduled to brief a scientific panel in Washington next week that is advising the government on how to regulate gene drives. The bureau declined to comment on its interest in the technology.advertisement [email protected] Gene drive is a molecular technique that slips a new gene into an organism and guarantees that it will be inherited by offspring and by subsequent generations. That’s possible because gene drive not only introduces a new gene but destroys competitors of that gene. Result: even if the genetically engineered organism mates with a partner carrying a different version of the gene, all of their descendants will carry the engineered gene and express the associated trait.Once a few organisms are genetically altered, therefore, the new trait is “driven” through a population.That could be a godsend. Using gene drives to make locusts unable to swarm, to make invasive species unable to survive in their new home, or to make mosquito immune systems destroy the malaria parasite so they don’t transmit it to humans, are just some of the benefits scientists think the technique could bring.But accidents are possible. A lethal gene engineered into a pest species, say, might jump (or, as biologists put it, “horizontally transfer”) into another species that’s a crucial part of an ecosystem.“People are going to have a hard time deciding if it’s safe to introduce gene drive into a wild population,” biologist Allison Snow of the Ohio State University told an earlier meeting of the scientific advisory panel convened by the National Academy of Sciences, which provides scientific advice to the government. “You can’t always predict from a laboratory experiment what will happen in nature.”Next week’s meeting of the panel will focus not on accidents but on the potential for intentional misuse of gene drives. Dr. Amesh Adalja, a biosecurity and infectious diseases expert at the University of Pittsburgh Medical Center, told STAT he was sent the “ISIS is making superkiller mosquitoes” story by the panel to spur his thinking. He will speak about gene drives and “entomological warfare.”With gene drives, he said in a telephone interview, it might be possible to introduce a toxin-making gene into the salivary glands of malarial mosquitoes so that when they bite they transmit not only that disease but also something quickly lethal. The trait would quickly spread to countless mosquitoes. Or perhaps gene drives could make insects “more hospitable” to dengue or other disease-causing viruses, Adalja speculated, or enable them to expand their range, bringing malaria and other scourges to regions far from the tropics.Such genetic engineering has been possible, in theory, for decades. What’s different is this: with earlier technologies evil scientists would have had to slip the dangerous genes into each and every egg or embryo in order to make an individual organism carry it and, probably, do that over and over as the original carriers died out or failed to pass the trait to their descendants. With gene drive, you have to do it only a few times, depending on how quickly a species reproduces. By one calculation, said the Wyss’s Esvelt, using gene drive to engineer a single mosquito out of 10,000 would cause 100 percent of them to carry the new trait within just 16 generations — mere months.Lighting a fireIn a 2014 paper in eLife, scientists led by Esvelt and Harvard biologist George Church called for “thoughtful, inclusive, and well-informed public discussions” about gene drives. They focused on the possibility of well-intentioned uses of gene drives going bad, bringing “unwanted ecological effects” by, for instance, driving invasive species into extinction. That July, 10 scientists, in a paper in the journal Science, called for regulating gene drives, citing similar concerns.Those warnings came before any lab had created a gene drive. When one at the University of California, San Diego, did so, reporting its breakthrough last March, suddenly a theoretical threat was one step closer to reality.That lit a fire under not only the Academy but other expert groups, too.The National Science Advisory Board for Biosecurity, part of NIH, provides advice to the federal government on “dual-use research of concern,” or legitimate studies that could be hijacked for bioweapons. The main focus of the biosecurity board has been on research to make pathogens such as the influenza virus more lethal or contagious. But “we’re all aware of [gene drive] and I expect it will be next up,” a member of the biosecurity board told STAT.The UN office that oversees the Biological Weapons Convention has been briefed on gene drive, said Piers Millett, who worked there for over a decade and is now a bioweapons policy specialist at the Woodrow Wilson International Center for Scholars in Washington.“One of my duties [at the UN bioweapons office] was horizon scanning,” Millett said. He urged the office to get up to speed on the potential bioweapons implications of gene drives.The possibilities for “weaponizing” gene drives range from suppressing pollinators, which could destroy an entire country’s agriculture system, to giving innocuous insects the ability to carry diseases such as dengue, said MIT political scientist Kenneth Oye, who briefed the bioweapons office.Gene drive is particularly worrisome because “it’s not just one or two labs that are capable of doing the work,” Oye said — and the “capable” could include do-it-yourself “garage biologists.”Oye told the Academy panel, “You need to have people probing the security implications [of gene drives] much more effectively” than is now being done. PoliticsWhy the FBI and Pentagon are afraid of this new genetic technology What is a gene drive?Volume 0%Press shift question mark to access a list of keyboard shortcutsKeyboard ShortcutsEnabledDisabledPlay/PauseSPACEIncrease Volume↑Decrease Volume↓Seek Forward→Seek Backward←Captions On/OffcFullscreen/Exit FullscreenfMute/UnmutemSeek %0-9 facebook twitter Email Link EmbedCopiedLive00:0001:4101:41  Sharon Begley Senior Writer, Science and Discovery (1956-2021) Sharon covered science and discovery. @sxbegle Gene drives have the potential to change the genetic makeup of entire populations, like mosquitos that carry malaria. Hyacinth Empinado/STAT Tags bioweaponsgene editinggeneticspolicylast_img read more

Pharmalittle: AstraZeneca thinks it found a key to success; more young women fill ADHD scripts

first_img Tags drug pricingfinancepharmaceuticalspharmalittleSTAT+ Pharmalittle: AstraZeneca thinks it found a key to success; more young women fill ADHD scripts What’s included? About the Author Reprints GET STARTED Ed Silverman STAT+ is STAT’s premium subscription service for in-depth biotech, pharma, policy, and life science coverage and analysis. Our award-winning team covers news on Wall Street, policy developments in Washington, early science breakthroughs and clinical trial results, and health care disruption in Silicon Valley and beyond. Pharmalot Columnist, Senior Writer Ed covers the pharmaceutical industry. Log In | Learn More Alex Hogan/STATcenter_img By Ed Silverman Jan. 19, 2018 Reprints Unlock this article — plus daily coverage and analysis of the pharma industry — by subscribing to STAT+. First 30 days free. GET STARTED What is it? @Pharmalot Pharmalot [email protected] Daily reporting and analysis The most comprehensive industry coverage from a powerhouse team of reporters Subscriber-only newsletters Daily newsletters to brief you on the most important industry news of the day STAT+ Conversations Weekly opportunities to engage with our reporters and leading industry experts in live video conversations Exclusive industry events Premium access to subscriber-only networking events around the country The best reporters in the industry The most trusted and well-connected newsroom in the health care industry And much more Exclusive interviews with industry leaders, profiles, and premium tools, like our CRISPR Trackr. And so, another working week will soon draw to a close. Not a moment too soon, yes? This is, as you know, our treasured signal to daydream about weekend plans. Our agenda, for the moment, is rather modest. We hope to catch up on some sundry chores, spend time with our short person, and possibly visit the Pharmalot ancestors. And what about you? This may be a good time to take in a moving picture. For those with a keen sense of discipline, you can self-flagellate by readying your taxes. Or you could catch up on the steady stream of presidential tweets, such as they are. Well, whatever you do, have a grand time. But be safe. Enjoy, and see you soon …A focus on fewer diseases, along with cuts in labs and staff, has yielded a more than fourfold increase in research productivity at AstraZeneca (AZN), Reuters writes. Why? There was a marked drop in the number of projects started at the discovery stage, with the total falling to just 76 in 2012 to 2016 from 287 in 2005 to 2010. “We’re working on far fewer programs and the probability of success on those programs is going up,” says one AstraZeneca exec.last_img read more

Sanibel Box Turtle population in trouble

first_imgCape Coral break in foiled by barking dog June 17, 2021 Advertisement AdvertisementDC Young Fly knocks out heckler (video) – Rolling OutRead more6 comments’Mortal Kombat’ Exceeded Expectations Says WarnerMedia ExecutiveRead more2 commentsDo You Remember Bob’s Big Boy?Read more1 commentsKISS Front Man Paul Stanley Reveals This Is The End Of KISS As A Touring Band, For RealRead more1 comments Advertisement Forecast: More clouds and rain Thursday June 17, 2021 SANIBEL, Fla.– The Sanibel Captiva Conservation Foundation (SCCF ) has requested that residents photograph any box turtles that they see. SCCF’s research team is trying to mark and measure turtles for their data base. The box turtle population is in trouble due to poaching and wildlife trafficking. Turtle pictures can be sent to [email protected] SCCF asks that pictures not be posted to social media so that poachers aren’t alerted to their location. RELATEDTOPICS Advertisement Beach front businesses deal with impacts of Fort Myers Beach ‘street preachers’ June 16, 2021 Blades losing local products Roe, Solow in offseason June 16, 2021 AdvertisementRecommended ArticlesBrie Larson Reportedly Replacing Robert Downey Jr. As The Face Of The MCURead more81 commentsGal Gadot Reportedly Being Recast As Wonder Woman For The FlashRead more29 commentslast_img read more

‘Loyalty competition’ has deadly consequences in Hyesan

first_img News North Korea Market Price Update: June 8, 2021 (Rice and USD Exchange Rate Only) News Facebook Twitter There are signs that North Korea is running into serious difficulties with its corn harvest By Kang Mi Jin – 2016.02.25 12:43pm US dollar and Chinese reminbi plummet against North Korean won once again NewsEconomycenter_img Kang Mi JinKang Mi JinKang Mi Jin is a North Korean defector turned journalist who fled North Korea in 2009. She has a degree in economics and writes largely on marketization and economy-related issues for Daily NK. Questions about her articles can be directed to [email protected] SHARE News ‘Loyalty competition’ has deadly consequences in Hyesan RELATED ARTICLESMORE FROM AUTHOR With the country’s landmark 7th PartyCongress in May fast approaching, North Koreans are being pushed to the brinkfor “revolutionary achievements,” leading to overheated “loyalty competition” insome regions and in some cases, even fatalities, Daily NK has learned.   North Korean officials have beenencouraging all Party members to carry out a “70-day battle” ahead of the PartyCongress, which is in essence a fight against the clock. State media have alsostepped up propaganda encouraging people to “gear up in this battle to open agolden era of building a strong nation this year during which the PartyCongress will be held.” “People have recently been so busy tryingto keep up with attendance at events celebrating the success of the [purported]hydrogen bomb test and satellite launch, all the while carrying out tasksdelegated to them for the Party Congress,” a source from Ryanggang Provincetold Daily NK on Wednesday. “Officials have been pushing people to theirlimits, saying it’s important to prove their loyalty, and this even led to anaccident in which the person involved died.” “At the end of last month, a worker atHyesan Mine, which is located near the Masan area of Hyesan City, fell down a500m shaft to his death” the source continued, explaining that this incidentresulted from a Party cadre pushing residents to their limits in light of therace to prove their loyalty to the leadership. The victim had asked for a day off saying hewas not feeling well, but instead of granting permission, his supervisor onlyadmonished him for “trying to get rest when everyone else is working hard todeliver results for the Party Congress,” according to the source. “Cadres are relentlessly pushing people totheir limits like this, emphasizing results for the Party Congress,” the sourcesaid, right before launching into another among a host of examples. “At a forestry office around Paekam County,they’ve been making people work even though it’s 30 degrees Celsius below freezing, so residents are coming back from working in the snow with their feet ravaged byfrostbite.” Conditions in Pochon County are much thesame, reported a different source living in the area. “It’s easy to spotfarmers with mouth sores because they’re forced to collect humus [decayed organic matter in soil’s top layer] and manure every day [to turn over to the state to use for fertilizer] while also attending celebrations for the nuclear bomb and February16 events [Kim Jong Il’s birthday),” he said, lamenting the continualsacrifices beleaguered residents are compelled to make under nonstop Party mandates. “The country [Kim Jong Un] wants people tojust follow Party orders blindly without complaint, but I’ve heard plenty ofpeople airing their grievances, and employing that old adage they often do whenutterly exasperated here: ‘even a worm will turn.’”last_img read more

RCMP conducts searches in syndicated mortgages probe

first_img Keywords Syndicated mortgages Share this article and your comments with peers on social media The Royal Canadian Mounted Police (RCMP) says it has carried out six search warrants in the Greater Toronto Area related to an investigation into syndicated mortgage frauds.RCMP sergeant Penny Hermann says the searches were carried out Friday morning by its Integrated Market Enforcement Team, but would not provide further details or confirm which companies were targeted. Toronto Skyline at dusk, Ontario, Canada vichie81/123RF Canadian Press However, media reports say RCMP officers searched the head office of real estate firm Fortress Real Developments Inc. on Friday. Fortress could not be immediately reached for comment.In February, the Financial Services Commission of Ontario (FSCO) issued $1.1 million in fines against four parties that were involved with syndicated mortgages for real estate development projects in which Fortress was a developer or development consultant.Also readFSCO issues $1.1 million in fines over syndicated mortgagesAnd in March, Canadian securities regulators in proposed regulatory changes to address the associated risks of investing in syndicated mortgages — private mortgages that are sold to a group of investors to finance real estate developments.Also readCSA to step up rules on syndicated mortgagesThe Canadian Securities Administrators proposed several changes, including heightened disclosure from issuers of syndicated mortgages. Some companies or individuals offering these investment opportunities may advertise these products as fully secured or guaranteed as high return. Facebook LinkedIn Twitterlast_img read more

Esper announces free telehealth solutions for healthcare to combat COVID-19

first_img News Indraprastha Apollo Hospitals releases first “Comprehensive Textbook of COVID-19” Phoenix Business Consulting invests in telehealth platform Healpha Comments (2) Related Posts Esper announces free telehealth solutions for healthcare to combat COVID-19 By EH News Bureau on April 29, 2020 Menopause to become the next game-changer in global femtech solutions industry by 2025 Heartfulness group of organisations launches ‘Healthcare by Heartfulness’ COVID care app Good, precise and informative blog. Thankyou for sharing! Add Comment OnDemand Visit Inc. 9 months WHO tri-regional policy dialogue seeks solutions to challenges facing international mobility of health professionals A Smarter Approach to Telemedicine Using AndroidCOVID-19Esperfree telehealth solutionsHealthcareTelehealthtelemedicine Read Article The features can be used for secure one-to-one video sessions between physicians and patients who own Android smartphone to improve medical care accessEsper announced they are providing enabling technology to organisations at the forefront of the global battle against COVID-19. Using this update to the Esper platform, healthcare organisations and solutions providers can remotely connect with their patients on Esper managed Android devices to perform initial triage before they are asked to visit the hospital.India-based healthcare organisations and solution providers in the patient care field can qualify for Esper’s support to add secure video chat features to Android-based devices and apps. The telehealth features can be used for secure one-to-one video sessions between physicians and patients who own an Android smartphone to improve medical care access. “Esper was founded to streamline Android innovation across various industries,” said Yadhu Gopalan, CEO, Esper. “Currently, Esper’s is engaged with various healthcare solution providers to add urgently needed capabilities to their Android applications for use cases such as thermal temperature scanning, tablets for senior citizens, and remote patient monitoring sensors. We’re doing our part in the global fight against COVID-19 by offering free telemedicine consultations on upgrading healthcare Android apps on smartphones, tablets, and kiosks used by physicians to support telehealth capabilities.” Shiv Sundar, COO, Esper added, “COVID-19 has brought telemedicine to the forefront in India. Millions of Indians who are currently in a lockdown can get access to basic healthcare consultation right from their smartphones. Telemedicine can be extremely beneficial in rural areas in India where the nearest hospital is located far away in the nearest city. Given that at least 5-10 per cent of the population will require some sort of healthcare services at any given time, virtual visits and consultations can help reduce hospital visits and open care to those who otherwise would not be able to receive it.”Physicians can use workplace mobile devices that are loaded with Esper-upgraded apps to virtually attend to patients off-site. Esper’s telemedicine solutions can be accessed by any patient with an Android smartphone and data connectivity to virtually see a physician, schedule appointments, or access aftercare instructions. Organisations who qualify for the no-cost telemedicine consulting services include:Hospitals and healthcare organisationsAssisted living facilities or nursing homesHome health care providersIndependent medical practicesHealthcare Android solutions providersUsing Esper’s cloud platform for single-purpose Android devices, healthcare organisations can rapidly add new app features to their existing fleet of healthcare smartphones, tablets, and kiosks. Esper’s cloud tools support a wide range of Android devices and versions, enabling seamless, no-touch updates to mobile devices and apps which are already deployed for use in clinical settings. Esper intends to prioritise complimentary consulting services to smaller healthcare organisations and agencies who face the greatest resource barriers to care delivery during the global fight against COVID-19. Healthcare organisations from any region worldwide are eligible to inquire about no-cost consultations with Esper’s global team in the US and India. Esper is also offering a complete, live demonstration of ‘A Smarter Approach to Telemedicine Using Android’ during an upcoming webinar at 11 am PST on April 30, 2020 with Esper’s CEO Yadhu Gopalan and Keith Szot, VP of Technical Marketing. The webinar will include time for open questions and answers. MaxiVision Eye Hospitals launches “Mucormycosis Early Detection Centre” Share The missing informal workers in India’s vaccine story Richard Brown 1 year Good, precise, and informative blog. I learned a lot about how esper is providing free telehealth solutions during this hard time, thank you for sharing!!last_img read more

Crime Watch – Theft in Third Street Promenade

first_imgHomeBad BehaviorCrime Watch – Theft in Third Street Promenade Feb. 20, 2020 at 6:00 amBad BehaviorCrimeCRIME WATCHFeaturedNewsCrime Watch – Theft in Third Street Promenadeeditor1 year agocrimeCrime Watchsmdptheft On February 6, at approximately 5 p.m.Officers responded to the Papyrus Store located at 1456 Third Street Promenade regarding a theft. Officers learned that a subject exited the store after taking items and not paying. The store was desirous of prosecution. Hung Tac Trinh, 46, from Los Angeles was arrested for petty theft. Bail was set at $500.Tags :crimeCrime Watchsmdptheftshare on Facebookshare on Twitteradd a comment5th Annual Flair Cares Food Drive Through 29Culture Watch – HAVEL’S “LARGO DESOLATO” AT CITY GARAGEYou Might Also LikeFeaturedNewsBobadilla rejects Santa Monica City Manager positionMatthew Hall6 hours agoBriefsLos Angeles Sheriff’s deputy accused of destroying evidence of 2019 assaultAssociated Press10 hours agoNewsBruised but unbowed, meme stock investors are back for moreAssociated Press17 hours agoNewsWedding boom is on in the US as vendors scramble to keep upAssociated Press17 hours agoNewsCouncil picks new City ManagerBrennon Dixson17 hours agoFeaturedNewsProtesting parents and Snapchat remain in disagreement over child protection policiesClara Harter17 hours agolast_img read more

Tech leaders forge cybersecurity pact

first_img Chris joined the Mobile World Live team in November 2016 having previously worked at a number of UK media outlets including Trinity Mirror, The Press Association and UK telecoms publication Mobile News. After spending 10 years in journalism, he moved… Read more Previous ArticleFCC opens process to step up offensive on Huawei, ZTENext ArticleAppOnBoard raises $15M to fuel growth Author BT, Telefonica, Nokia and Arm were among 34 companies which signed an international agreement to protect consumers from criminals and nations misusing connectivity technology.Companies joining the Cybersecurity Tech Accord promised to: boost defences; refuse to help governments launch cyberattacks against “innocent” citizens and enterprises; work with developers on enhanced security; and share details of new threats.Although formal courses of action are yet to be decided, the group said future activities could include developing joint guidelines with the aim of making: “the online world a safer place for people and businesses everywhere – and uphold the promise and benefit technology offers society”.Other signatories to the scheme include Facebook, Microsoft and Cisco. The group remains open to new members of any size from a broad range of sectors, provided the organisations are deemed trustworthy with high existing security standards.Microsoft president and chief legal officer, Brad Smith, said: “The devastating attacks from the past year demonstrate that cybersecurity is not just about what any single company can do, but also about what we can all do together. This tech sector accord will help us take a principled path towards more effective steps to work together and defend customers around the world.”Arm general counsel Carolyn Herzog added: “The Tech Accord will help to protect the integrity of the 1 trillion connected devices we expect to see deployed within the next 20 years. It aligns the resources, expertise and thinking of some of the world’s most important technology companies to help to build a trusted foundation for technology users who will benefit immensely from a more security connected world.” Tags Nokia scores Philippines 5G deal with Dito Alianza sobre IA entre Nokia y Microsoft Nokia makes AI move with Microsoftcenter_img Chris Donkin AddThis Sharing ButtonsShare to LinkedInLinkedInLinkedInShare to TwitterTwitterTwitterShare to FacebookFacebookFacebookShare to MoreAddThisMore 18 APR 2018 Español Related Home Tech leaders forge cybersecurity pact ARMBTNokiaTelefonicalast_img read more

Dungloe based company wins Safety and Quality Award

first_img Nine til Noon Show – Listen back to Monday’s Programme Important message for people attending LUH’s INR clinic Loganair’s new Derry – Liverpool air service takes off from CODA Facebook News, Sport and Obituaries on Monday May 24th Arranmore progress and potential flagged as population grows WhatsApp Google+ Twitter Previous articleMLA wages to be cut as Bradley addresses Stormont impasseNext articleOwner of winning Donegal Lotto ticket has until tomorrow to claim News Highland DL Debate – 24/05/21 Google+center_img The Irish Fish Canners based in Dungloe has won the Food Safety and Quality Initiative section at the Irish Food and Drink Awards.Udaras na Gaeltachta says this is an important award for the company, whose main customer is John West.Three Udaras backed companies from Donegal were nominated for awards this year. WhatsApp Pinterest Dungloe based company wins Safety and Quality Award Twitter Facebook Homepage BannerNews By News Highland – September 6, 2018 RELATED ARTICLESMORE FROM AUTHOR Pinterestlast_img read more