COVID-19 is not just a health and economic crisis. It’s a corruption crisis. And one that we’re currently failing to manage.
2020 saw major cyber-attacks and breaches affect Australian companies and governments – magnified by the impacts of COVID-19 on business IT systems.
The festive season is a time of joy and unity; however, it is also a time when many are targeted by scammers. According to Scamwatch, online fraud is up 42…
We can all think of many matters COVID-19 has affected this year – but the use of non-statutory performance measures in company reports might not be top of your list.
With the 2020s often termed ‘the decade of action’ there has been a shift in companies (67 percent of ASX100) linking the UN Sustainable Development Goals (UN SDG) into their business activities.
Business is a critical player in achieving the Paris climate goals and is certainly not immune from the physical effects of climate change or the impacts of transitioning to a net zero economy.
So, where have we have gone awry with native security protection and how can we get back-on-track with first principles?
COVID-19 has brought a whole new raft of threats. With immense pressure on health systems it has also challenged cyber security as more people work from home.
With new technology comes a new standard. With increased use of online services such as banking, welfare and insurance people will expect an enhanced experience every time.
In addition to the cyber-crime challenges before the crisis, more than four in ten organisations (41 percent) have experienced an increase in cyber-security incidents\
Q: When is a sneeze more than just a sneeze? A: During a pandemic. While I might have looked before. I’m most definitely looking now. I’m looking at the sneezer. …
With closed borders and the resultant fall in demand for Australian fresh produce – normally destined for overseas Asian markets now is the time to look at how our national supply chain can be repurposed to address the disruption.
One in three adults have been affected by cybercrime, and estimates are the cost of cybercrime could be as much as $29 billion per year in Australia alone.
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