Are you going to block Siri on your network over security concerns?
jack12 1 year ago
I just read about IBM deciding to block Siri on its networks because of the way Siri uses data. When you ask a question, the data obviously goes back to Apple's servers so it can be processed and responded to. Apparently, the data is also temporally stored, and Apple won't reveal how long the data is stored or who has access to it, so IBM hit the kill switch. How concerned about Apple storing your Siri data are you? Is it enough of a concern to justify blocking Siri?
Topic: SecurityAnswer this Question
Ask a question
Microsoft may have retired Windows XP, but one of China's leading security vendors is trying to keep the OS threat-free, and rolling out protection software to hundreds of millions of users in the nation.
For almost an entire year, malicious attackers may have been harvesting customer information including credit card data.
During a week in which everyone seemed to be searching for answers amid revelations of the Heartbleed bug, several universities and their partners announced new efforts to explore IT security advances.
The amount of electronic information (e.g., documents, images, emails, videos) organizations produce is staggering. Storing all your digital data in your data center can be expensive. That's why cloud storage -- which often comes at a fraction of the cost of storing the information on-premises -- has become increasingly popular.
Reduce your exposure to spying eyes with sandboxing, disk encryption and more.
Just days before Microsoft retired Windows XP from public support, the company drastically reduced the price of custom support agreements that give large companies and government agencies another year of XP patches, experts reported today.
The Heartbleed Bug disclosed by the OpenSSL group on April 7 has sent many vendors scurrying to patch their products and that includes security firms Symantec, Intel Security's McAfee division, and Kaspersky Lab.
Canadian police have arrested a 19-year-old man for allegedly using the Heartbleed bug to steal data about taxpayers.
A U.S. federal court has affirmed contempt charges against Lavabit, rejecting an attempt by company attorneys to argue new issues on appeal.
A new webmail service called Lavaboom promises to provide easy-to-use email encryption without ever learning its users' private encryption keys or message contents.