This week, we begin with a new decision by US Ninth Circuit that no authorization would be required for scraping publicly accessible information, based on the Supreme Court’s “gate-up, gate-down” analogy. Next is a piece discussing how browsing history, location data, call logs, and even app use can help target ads and ways to opt-out of sharing these with companies. Then, we have a report from international law firm RPC, that found an upsurge in the number of people whose financial data got impacted by breaches. Following that, we have a story regarding the high demand for advanced technological competence in the esports industry as it continues to grow. Next, is an article introducing “Data Poisoning” as the next cybersecurity crisis with some techniques to stay safe. Lastly, we have an article about the role of location intelligence in saving our planet by utilizing geospatial information.
Web Scraping Is Legal, US Appeals Court Reaffirms
Good news for archivists, academics, researchers and journalists: Scraping publicly accessible data is legal, according to a U.S. appeals court ruling. The landmark ruling by the U.S. Ninth Circuit of Appeals is the latest in a long-running legal battle brought by LinkedIn aimed at stopping a rival company from web scraping personal information from users’ public profiles. The case reached the U.S. Supreme Court last year but was sent back to the Ninth Circuit for the original appeals court to re-review the case.
Ask Help Desk: Cell Carriers Can Use Your Web History For Ads
When you signed up for your mobile plan, your carrier may have signed you up for an extra program that uses data including your Internet history to target you with ads. I visited my own Verizon account settings and found that yep, I was enrolled in what the company calls “Custom Experience.” Not only do I have no memory of saying yes, I had no idea wireless carriers were in the business of peeking in on my activities and using that information to market to me. And my blissful ignorance works in favor of the company.
Financial Data Breaches Soar 1,777%
As many as 42.2 million Brits had their financial data compromised in cyber breaches last year, up a staggering 1,777% from 2.2 million the year prior, data gathered by international law firm RPC has revealed. The London-headquartered firm compiled information from the Information Commissioner’s Office (ICO) provided by organisations who suffered a breach between June 2020 and June 2021 and found that the huge spike was partly due to a greater number of ransomware attacks.
Esports Data And The Need For Experts
As the esports industry continues to develop and professionalise, there is a growing need to attain skilled personnel to bolster the scene. This need for experts applies to all facets of the esports industry — marketing, event management, coaching and talent representation to name a few. One sector, in particular, that has seen immense growth is esports data. As a result, a need is emerging for more experts in the data space to cross over into the world of competitive gaming.
The Next Cybersecurity Crisis: Poisoned AI
For the past decade, artificial intelligence has been used to recognize faces, rate creditworthiness and predict the weather. At the same time, increasingly sophisticated hacks using stealthier methods have escalated. The combination of AI and cybersecurity was inevitable as both fields sought better tools and new uses for their technology. But there’s a massive problem that threatens to undermine these efforts and could allow adversaries to bypass digital defenses undetected.
Popular Green Initiatives That Rely On Location Intelligence
Industrialization, modernization, and populace development have negatively affected the climate, however in the present tech-empowered world we have the information and innovation to serve our planet better. Green drives, big and small both, offer our planet an avid hope of a solid future. And looking at the current advances in innovation make large numbers of these drives conceivable. While area insight probably won’t be the principal thought that strikes a chord close by ‘green drives,’ the two are firmly interlaced.