Recent Entrepreneur article outlines the ways blockchain could change the tech world for the better when it comes to storing data.
The speedy development of AI over the past decade has made us both comfortable with and wary of the way machines understand us through data, and there are a lot of questions mounting on how to build trust between AI developers and the ordinary citizens providing data every day.
From Statcast feeds tracking homers to quick thinking at the Celebrity Softball Game, ANC and Daktronics among the AV providers working hard to ensure MLB All-Star game and All-Star Week is successful.
When an affinity for data gets in the way of keeping data safe, decision makers dampen the progress IoT can offer. Here are two ways they can change that.
With the recent start of the European Union’s General Data Protection Regulation (GDPR), tech companies are changing their data collection procedures.
The Facebook-Cambridge Analytica scandal highlights how much work tech companies are going to have to do to keep our personal information safe.
As the FTC investigates Facebook’s role in its privacy mishaps, The Washington Post anticipates the company paying trillions in fines.
While digital giant is allowed to pass data to detectives during an investigation, Google users’ and decision makers’ right to privacy might be at risk.
In response to the Cambridge Analytics scandal, many organizations have collaborated to draft a security pledge that addresses issues in current tech companies’ privacy policies.