Law enforcement authorities can use data from drones to solve crimes in a number of ways, from using device information stored in the cloud, tracking flight logs, and finding a rogue drone’s home base, the chief operating officer of Oxygen Forensics, a digital forensics software company, says.
Dramatic cyber crime growth with 144 million attacks detected over the last 90 days mean they are at the highest-ever levels recorded, with emerging digital business models targeted by their evolving nature.
Systems integrator and IT services company Ajilon, crisis communications company AtHoc and integrated multi-sensor analytics provider iOmniscent have come together with Microsoft to develop solutions designed to reduce crime, decrease costs and improve operational effectiveness for Australian cities.
This is a cartel monopoly. Liberals idea of "competition". Fibre would provide competition. But not when these criminals get to[…]
They can't exactly sell fibre "spectrum" can they ? Not theirs to sell. People are for sale here.
A bonanza for these criminals in government. They are only concerned about money not service. Now we just learnt Telstra[…]
Let's start by requiring co-location of 5G distribution equipment. Regional TV networks have shared masts / power / etc.for decades.
Most businesses either don't want to pay market prices for skill or don't give their employees training to keep their[…]