Return to Feeds Overview

Feed Source: LinuxSecurity - Security Articles

  • Encryption: An Essential Yet Highly Controversial Component of Digital Security>
  • Tue, 07 Jan 2020 19:32:30 +0000

    If you?ve been keeping up with recent security news, you are most likely aware of the heated worldwide debate about encryption that is currently underway. Strong encryption is imperative to securing sensitive data and protecting individuals? privacy online, yet governments around the world refuse to recognize this, and are continually aiming to break encryption in an effort to increase the power of their law enforcement agencies. 
  • Linux: An OS Capable of Effectively Meeting the US Government?s Security Needs Heading into 2020>
  • Mon, 16 Dec 2019 14:31:28 +0000

    As Open Source has become increasingly mainstream and widely accepted for its numerous benefits, the use of Linux as a flexible, transparent and highly secure operating system has also increasingly become a prominent choice among corporations, educational institutions and government sectors alike. With national security concerns at an all time high heading into 2020, it appears that the implementation of Linux could effectively meet the United States government?s critical security needs for application development and installations.
  • Washington State Lawmakers Introduce Legislation Regulating Data Privacy, Facial Recognition>
  • Fri, 17 Jan 2020 14:26:22 +0000

    Following in the footsteps of their West Coast neighbors, Washington state legislators have introduced legislation to regulate consumer data privacy and the government?s use of facial recognition software. The data privacy bill would give consumers the right to access and delete data collected about them, while the facial recognition legislation would regulate government use of the software.
  • EU considers banning facial recognition technology in public spaces>
  • Fri, 17 Jan 2020 14:19:06 +0000

    The European Union is debating a potential ban on the use of facial recognition technologies in public areas which could last for five years, allowing lawmakers to catch up.