Privacy is paramount but not total, because there is a balance between privacy and security, ASIO chief Mike Burgess claims, adding that "under the rule of law when appropriate warrants are in place, law enforcement or ASIO should be able to get access to something".
New Zealand Mobile Access Termination Service (MTAS) services should remain regulated, according to the country’s competition enforcement agency, The Commerce Commission, which has just released the draft findings of its review into MTAS wholesale services.
The latest US moves against Huawei will not result in putting the company out of business, but will end up in a decrease in sales to to American businesses that will hurt them, most notably chipset and component firms like Qualcomm, Broadcom and Intel, a wireless technology expert claims.
Freelance marketplace platform provider Freelancer.com has won a joint US$25 million NASA Open Innovation Services 2 (NOIS2) tender.
Australian financial firms are struggling to keep up with the pace of regulatory change, with 69% of local risk managers concerned that complex, interconnected new risks are emerging more rapidly than their own skills are advancing.
A new biometric identity system built by Unisys and IDEMIA for the Home Affairs Department, for use in securing the country's borders, has gone live, the two companies who built the system say.
Digital rights organisation Electronic Frontiers Australia has called for a detailed examination of the robodebt fiasco so that there would be an understanding of how so many people were incorrectly asked to repay money to the government.
Telecommunications companies in the UK that have already rolled out 5G networks appear to be unwilling to comment on the UK Government's reported changes of policy on the the use of equipment from Chinese vendor Huawei Technologies.
US Federal Government authorities seized a 226-tonne electricity transformer made by Chinese company Jiangsu Huapeng Transformer Company at Houston port last summer and took it to Sandia National Laboratories in Albuquerque, New Mexico, for unspecified reasons, The Wall Street Journal reports.
The British Government appears to have changed its mind again on deploying equipment from Chinese telecommunications equipment vendor Huawei Technologies, if a new report is to be believed.
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