Wood bankrolls Windsor ... jobs for the boys ... little ditty, about Rod and Pauline ...
Estimates of the cost of cybercrime continue to vary wildly as cybersecurity companies hype the risks to customers.
Australian networks are vulnerable to hacking, says the government. But not to worry, there is a solution -- more government intervention.
While governments hype the cost of cybercrime, the data contradicts them -- and even IT companies are pulling back on their claims.
Bernard Keane says the federal government's war on cybercrime is propaganda. But Crikey's tech guru counters: it might not be a war, but there's plenty of reasons to be concerned.
New polling from Essential Media debunks the overhyped claims made by computer security companies and politicians about cybercrime and identity theft.
The concept of "balance" repeatedly invoked by politicians on national security -- while extending the powers of law enforcement and intelligence agencies, curbing the rights of Australians -- is flawed.
Little concern appeared to attend another significant extension of the powers of intelligence and law enforcement agencies yesterday.
Nicola Roxon's efforts to establish a process for expanding national security powers has suffered a hiccup, with the powerful Joint Committee on Intelligence and Security asking her to redraft it.