Some people claim augmented reality could change the way we view the world. But what is it, how does it work, and is it really worth getting excited about?

While you might love to be online, how protected are you from the threats of hacking, snooping and surveillance?

Staying anonymous online and conducting your activities securely isn’t as easy as it sounds. As many as 6.6 million people in the U.S. were stalked online in just a single year. As many as 21% of users reported to having their online or social media accounts hacked at least once. Privacy concerns in the U.S. have made as much as 74% of respondents in a study limit their online activity.

For organizations, losing out on privacy is a big risk factor, and as Pew Research Center found out, not many believe it’s possible to be completely anonymous online.

If you’re not already using software to tell you how to optimize your website and online marketing or advertising campaigns, you’re missing a trick.

Do we live in a state where there is “an absence of unmitigatable surprise?” This is a phrase from Dan Geer, a noted security authority. It was written in 2014. You might think we have just about worked out this cyber security thing by now. But no, we’ve hardly begun.


The thing is cybersecurity is just about impossible to achieve.

It’s an ongoing challenge and, as the cyber environment we all take for granted becomes more dynamic, the opportunities for potential attacks grows alongside. Now society ‘owns’ the cyber space and has specific expectations and demands then how can we ever really protect that environment?

With the recent buzz of the Wonder Woman film, we wanted to take the opportunity to celebrate the women in the tech industry. STEAM efforts around the globe are helping create more women tech wonders than ever before, but let’s look at a few of the original female tech super heros.

Algorithms are an essential part of computing. But what are they, and how can they benefit people who don’t know a byte from a Boolean?

As a business, can you afford downtime? It’s not just inaccessibility that you’re looking at – downtime could also lead to data loss and client communication problems that could cost your business significantly. And while downtime isn’t as severe a problem as before, it’s still a major worry for all organizations. Enterprises consisting of 250 or more employees lost $1.7 trillion in terms of data loss and downtime in 2014 according to a report by EMC. How much could you be paying for downtime?