California’s new sweeping privacy law, the CaCPA (California Consumer Privacy Act), creates significant new rights for consumers and obligations for companies.
Telehealth, the remote delivery of healthcare services and clinical information, has the potential to offset a coming crisis in the U.S. healthcare system: the shortage of qualified doctors and specialists.
The healthcare sector accounted for more than half of all cyberattacks in 2017 and it’s often not seen as a critical industry, like power and water, when in actuality it is. It’s probably one of the most technology-reliant industries and does not invest in security the way banks and others do.
By 2050, the UN (United Nations) estimates 68% of the world’s population will live in urban areas, meaning an additional 2.5 billion people will rely on the infrastructure of the world’s largest cities.
Our increasingly connected, always-on world has changed the way we manage most aspects of our lives. It’s not just our cell phone, computer or tablet that transmits data anymore. Smartwatches, thermostats, refrigerators, televisions and more are contributing to the rapid growth of the Internet of Things (IoT) even at home.
In today’s challenging healthcare environment where connectivity is key to optimal performance, the industry has experienced positive changes as providers and payers shift from paper-based claims to electronic healthcare transaction processing for workers compensation and automobile accident bills.
Five Reasons Why Patient Data Privacy and Control Is So Important “Foolish the doctor who despises the knowledge acquired by the ancients.” – Hippocrates, Greek physician (460 BC - 377 BC)
The face of consumerism is rapidly changing in the age of technology. Convenience, personalization, and long-term benefits are of paramount concern to developers as consumers increasingly prioritize experience over possessions.
Cement is the world’s most prevalent manmade material, with approximately 0.56 tonnes produced annually for every person on Earth. It binds concrete, which is used to construct much of the built environment—including homes, schools, offices, roads, runways, tunnels, and bridges.
This week, the UK’s National Cyber Security Centre (NCSC), the FBI and the U.S. Department of Homeland Security issued a joint alert warning of a global campaign by Russian state-sponsored cyber actors.
By now, you’re probably aware that the GDPR (General Data Protection Regulation) is coming. Taking effect on May 25, 2018, GDPR aims to unify the EU (European Union) on common data protection practices. Bringing more control and higher standards, this regulation will affect how firms gather, store, and use data pertaining to EU residents.
James Scott, senior fellow and cofounder, Institute for Critical Infrastructure Technology, explains which aspects of critical infrastructure remain vulnerable and how organizations can take the next steps to protect themselves.
Workplace tropes frequently peg the office watercooler as the unofficial meeting place where people congregate to gossip or commiserate while staying hydrated in the corporate world’s climate-controlled environs. But imagine a future where that watercooler does more than just dispense liquid—what if it could connect to a network and become “smart?”
I’m old enough to remember a time when the decision to travel to some distant place was, pretty much without exception, followed immediately by deciding which travel agent to call. Try mentioning that to a millennial and see what reaction you get. Crickets.
The way we work together in teams is changing. Collaboration has always been a part of work, but today it’s both harder and more important than ever. More and more teams today include workers who are geographically dispersed or work remotely, and more and more projects involve freelancers or contract workers who set their own schedules and rarely come into the office.