University and college campuses are changing. The increase in ride-share and food delivery services means that there are more unauthorized and unidentified people accessing these spaces than ever before. While these services provide tremendous benefits to the university population, they can also raise security concerns.
As we look ahead to the rest of 2020, securing identity access will once again be everywhere, but we are predicting that with the help of artificial intelligence and machine learning (AIML), there will be a more positive narrative to creating and managing an immutable digital identity.
By 2021, cybercrime will cost about 6 trillion dollars a year. With an ever-increasing amount of ways to connect to your network, IT security teams must be able to secure and mitigate this risk by prioritizing security concerns at earlier stages of the software development life cycle.
On Friday, February 28, 2020 the Washington House Innovation, Technology & Economic Development Committee (ITED) voted to pass a strengthened version of the Washington Privacy Act (WPA) out of committee. On February 14, the Washington Senate voted overwhelmingly to pass the WPA. Yet, after moving to the House, the WPA encountered substantial resistance from privacy advocates. At a public hearing on February 21, 2020 privacy advocates argued against the WPA’s lack of a private right of action, facial recognition provisions and preemption of local laws, among other things.