Great articles on other sites
- iiNet founder Michael Malone finally backs TPG Telecom takeover
- How and why the public sector must make friends with artificial intelligence
- Second anniversary of IT pricing report approaches - Computerworld
- Doctors spend 15 mins opening Fiona Stanley Hospital software
- What to expect from Abbott's national cyber security strategy
- ISPs need more time for data retention compliance
- TPG iiNet bid: major shareholders complain
- Qld emergency services payroll replacement on the rocks
- Victoria to wait another eight months for public IT dashboard
- Superloop CEO slams Australian govt tech policies
Renai's other site: Sci-fi + fantasy book news and reviews
- Kim Stanley Robinson’s new book Aurora is due in July
- What’s the future of “Grimdark” fantasy?
- An epic rant from Richard Morgan about nuance in writing
- Brandon Sanderson’s Firefight: Review
- Get into Jeff VanderMeer’s head as he writes the Southern Reach trilogy
- George R. R. Martin’s next book The Winds of Winter won’t arrive in 2015
- Alastair Reynolds’ Poseidon’s Wake launches 16 April
- Ann Leckie’s Ancillary Sword: Review
- Ann Leckie finishes Ancillary Mercy
- Hannu Rajaniemi’s The Fractal Prince: Review
Posts Tagged ‘csiro’
Analysis, Security - Tuesday, May 6, 2014 15:18 - 0 Comments
analysis The recently released Commission of Audit report recommends that the Australian government needs to become “digital by default”. The continued shift to digital service delivery is intended to reduce costs, improve quality of service and provide greater transparency. But it will also open up new vulnerabilities to cyber attacks that could be used to access secure and confidential data, compromise the integrity of trusted authorities and disrupt critical services.
In a report launched yesterday at the CeBIT cybersecurity conference in Sydney, we outline cybercrime trends which could feasibly shut down critical utility infrastructure such as energy grids and defraud the healthcare system to the tune of A$16 billion by 2023. The recent Heartbleed security bug is a telling example of the evolving nature of cyber threats, with the vulnerability impacting many popular websites and going undetected for almost two years.
- Scrimp now, pay later: CSIRO cuts could stifle long-term research
- We’re running out of wireless spectrum … so what can we do?
- CSIRO cuts jobs in rich Wi-Fi division
- ANU buys hemisphere’s biggest supercomputer
- CSIRO still running Windows 98, NT
- XENON to upgrade CSIRO supercomputer cluster
- Is the CSIRO a patent troll? US debate turns feral
- Patently Australian: CSIRO settles suits over Wi-Fi
- Funnelback renews Govt search deal
- The Australian private cloud: Who’s using it, and how?
- The Australian private cloud: How do you define it?
- Wi-Fi patent has driven CSIRO money mad
- CSIRO IT staff face job cuts