A four-point French-British "action plan" to improve Internet security contains little of note and serves only to illustrate how sharply out-of-touch the leaders of the two countries are when it comes to technology.
In March, following a terror attack in London, The Age came out with the incredible claim that WhatsApp had something to do with it. This time, The Age, whose parent company Fairfax Media boasts that it practises quality journalism, has got a new theory: the instant messaging app Telegram had something to with it.
The Australian Greens have slammed Prime Minister Malcolm Turnbull's "knee-jerk reaction" of lending support to a push by his British counterpart, Theresa May, for a limit on access to encrypted communication services, in the wake of the terrorist attack in London on Saturday.
Why do I consider this useless and irrelevant information?How does this effect our broadband prices?What effect does distance and population[…]
Change your credit card number with them and just let the money dry up with them!
"Cyber attackers are definitely going to be targeting VPNs as a means of accessing the corporate network or SaaS accounts[…]
That seems to be a position rather than a capability as all the apps released or provided to support information[…]
I should update my comment. NBN did respond in support of the Industry.