Digital rights organisation Electronic Frontiers Australia has urged Australians to do three things to protect their online privacy: get a password manager, review their Facebook settings and turn on two-factor authentication.
Ever since the Department of Human Services started its robo-debt campaign to get back money which it has allegedly overpaid to welfare recipients, it has often been accused of having scant regard for the privacy of people. On Monday, I had a first-hand demonstration of exactly how much the DHS cares for privacy.
NOTE: The Department of Human Services has responded to this article vigorously refuting the author's contentions of a personal privacy breach and the response is appended to the end of the story.
The Australian Greens have called on the Federal Government to immediately halt the recovery of money claimed to be owed to Centrelink and calculated through the use of data, after the Department of Human Services wiped a $4000 debt that was at the heart of a Federal Court challenge to the recovery scheme.
Dumb plan structure. Why limit it to 100GB? Why not offer 200GB, 500GB?Optus unlimited data for $70/month looks significantly better[…]
I commented similarly in another story on this issue, but ITWire's own articles in the same news cycle just now[…]
It surely can be used for crowdfunding and I’m not talking about ICOs, I’m talking about platforms that work out[…]
Still doesn't work with Corporate cards.
Good! It's about time. Kogan is shonk online business. Besides pricing issues raised, they are also very good at misleading[…]