Neal Walters

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Close to 90 percent of American adults are connecting to the internet, and in the process they are accruing a vast number of digital assets.
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In today’s digitally connected world, I worry about the lack of control I have over the privacy of my personal information. And I’m not alone. A Pew survey found 91 percent of adults strongly agree that consumers have lost control of how companies collect and use their personal information.
Laptop computer attacked by ransomware
I stood at the locked door of my family’s favorite neighborhood restaurant and peered in the window. How could it not be open on a Friday evening, I wondered.
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My parents taught me to drive safely. Back then that meant wearing my seat belt, paying attention to the road and obeying the posted speed limits. Today things are different. Staying safe while driving also includes protecting your car against hackers.
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Internet-connected devices are rapidly becoming commonplace in our daily lives. Smartphones, tablets, televisions, thermostats, cars, video games and even children’s toys now connect to the Internet.
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After years of waiting, the “smart home” is finally becoming a reality for many consumers. The idea behind the smart home is to help automate routine tasks and make homes more efficient.
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It’s been almost impossible to avoid the constant stream of media reports discussing the pending release
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Hemos escuchado últimamente acerca del "Internet of Things" (IoT, "internet de las cosas"). Generalmente, el debate gira alrededor de temas relacionados con la privacidad de datos y la seguridad cibernética.
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We’ve been hearing a lot lately about the “Internet of Things” (IoT). Often, the discussion revolves around issues associated with data privacy and cybersecurity.
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