The head of a small unnamed Australian-headquartered software company claims that its tax payments will drop from $800,000 in FY18 to $400,000 in FY19 and just $2000 in FY20 as a result of changes it has decided to make to protect itself in the wake of the government's encryption law being passed.
Myths have been spread about the Federal Government's newly passed encryption law, according to the director-general of the Australian Signals Directorate, Mike Burgess, who claims that there has been "considerable inaccurate commentary" and has set out to correct what he describes as misconceptions.
The Australian Greens have asked Cyber Security Minister Angus Taylor to outline how the government plans to draft laws to bypass end-to-end encryption without compromising the security of the encrypted data.
I worked for ASD. They should NEVER be allowed to be let loose on Australians.
Because hardwired connections to drones, trucks, cars, phones, smart watches, etc don't make sense, that's why.
economic espionage. This spyware crap is exploitable by design. Fools. Why not just connect to the fibre backhaul ? Nobody[…]
Beyond political reasons, I'd go so far as to assert the anti-Huawei 'espionage' rhetoric and the accompanying red-baiting being cheerled[…]
The USA only banned Huawei for political reasons and for protecting the telco industry in the USA because they're far[…]