They say a change is as good as a holiday, but despite being a universal constant (and making your pockets very heavy), the last decade saw the most rapid change in our history - with the COVID-19 tinged decade we're currently in set to see change changing at the fastest pace yet.
GUEST OPINION by Ashley Diffey, Country Manager – ANZ and Japan, Ping Identity: The societal changes that occurred during the past 12 months are undeniable, but what’s less talked about are the significant implications for data privacy. First, the massive shift to remote work changed the way data is accessed and secured. And a sharp rise in online transactions means more personal data is being exchanged, stored, and processed than ever before. Further, the amounts of personal data being collected by large technology companies continues to climb, shaking user trust.
Identity provider Okta's research shows a data breach could dislodge nearly half of a company's customer base.
GUEST OPINION: There is no typical day or start to a new role for a Chief Technology Officer when dealing with the goals and technological needs of a business. Primarily, CTOs are hired to decrease ongoing spending, analyse market trends and forecast profits; they help the business attain and retain a competitive edge, and stay technologically sustainable.
We posed this question to a broad swathe of senior industry executives. Here's what they had to say.
The Internet has overtaken TV as Australia’s main source of news over the last two years, with over 12.7 million Australians (60.8%) now sourcing their news from the Internet - an increase of 1.4 million since 2018, according to new research.
Cloud adoption has changed the IT landscape and major cloud platform providers recognise the security of their platform is core to earning trust with customers, according to a new report from one global security firm.
Travellers across the world are increasingly prioritising value over cost, demanding more autonomy over personalisation and using digital solutions to research and manage their trips – but they have encountered problems of trust with online travel reviews.
Australian businesses must treat cyber security as a growth accelerator and not a handbrake, as they embrace the challenges and opportunities of the digital age, yet at the same time, widespread digital transformation has amplified the requirement for rigorous cyber-protection.
The necessity of trust to achieve long-term business success — especially as a foundation for decision-making based on artificial intelligence — has been highlighted in a new study that found three in five business leaders (63%) in nine countries, including Australia, say they would trust decisions made by AI if substantial reasoning for reaching those decisions is available.
If the Australian Labor Party thinks the government's encryption bill will magically become good law if it only passes schedule one and only for anti-terror agencies right now, then it is sadly mistaken.
"The world’s largest travel community" says you can now "enjoy and discover useful content, advice and recommendations from friends, family and more than a thousand trusted experts".
There’s "never been a better time for Australian tech start-ups and growth stage businesses to access funding, as venture capital, superannuation funds and crowd funders jostle for a piece of their success".
A new report "Restoring Trust in Financial Services in the Digital Era" examines the impact of customer and market trends on the Australian financial services industry
Social media is deeply distrusted by Australians, with Facebook by far the most distrusted media brand, according to a national survey by Roy Morgan Research.
A study prepared by Smith's Lawyers of 980 Australian drivers between January and June 2018 shows concern over autonomous self-driving cars, with only 22% of drivers stating they'd trust such cars.
Accenture's wonderfully detailed and freely downloadable 78-page PDF report on its insights and technology vision for 2018 is expertly explained by one of its top technology evangelists, Harshu Deshpande.
Concern over data privacy is common in Australia, but there are signs comfort towards data sharing is improving, according to newly published research revealing 44% of Aussies agree that they feel more comfortable about the issue of exchanging personal information with companies than in the past.
With some beseeching the world to dump their Facebook accounts and stop supporting the company that treats its users like cattle, global analyst firm GlobalData says Facebook is "facing a question of trust".
High levels of fraud in the Asia Pacific region are expected to increase further, according to a new study across 10 regional markets, including Australia, which found that 1 in 5 people have encountered fraud directly, while 1 in 3 people or their loved ones have been affected.
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