Victoria's information commissioner Sven Bluemmel has raised the possibility that a one-off hack, created to satisfy a demand by law enforcement that access be provided to a particular device, could well end up being re-used with modifications, resulting in a situation which the draft encryption bill has pledged to avoid - systemic weaknesses.
Big telcos Telstra and Optus have focused on how the Federal Government's encryption bill would affect their businesses in their submissions made to the public consultation on the draft bill, rather than the wider ramifications of the legislation.
Barely one week of parliamentary sitting days after the date for comment ended, the Federal Government's party room has endorsed the contentious encryption bill and it could be introduced into the House of Representatives as early as Thursday.
Expected to be planned obsolete by the end of the year. Nothing but a malware spying and tracking device. More[…]
Timmy? As in Pipeline Tim... sorry bad Apple joke.NBN 2.0 is surely what's in the pipeline... NBN Co won't just[…]
It's only pointless if you're a pot head that wants a high THC level. This has a high CBD content[…]
Interesting. Australia might be slightly overdue for an upgrade of its copper communications infrastructure if it's to have any chance[…]
Well that's bloody pointless!