In this week's Computer Weekly, as the government publishes the Online Safety Bill, we look at what the laws mean for internet services. A ransomware victim shares the insider story of the trauma of losing their corporate IT systems. And we ask, what happens when quantum computers get too powerful to verify their output? Read the issue now.
Entraction has no reservations about the effectiveness and efficiencies that are possible using device fingerprinting paired with device reputation; this is real data pulled from the user's computer, coupled with fact-based evidence of fraud from that computer's past. Read this case study to learn about how Entraction is fighting fraud.
Most of Iceland's cheap, sustainable energy is used by aluminium smelters, but the country's Landsvirkjun power company is now promoting other uses for it, including high-performance computing. Also read in this issue how IoT collaboration in Norway is reaching beyond industries such as mining and shipping to include fish farming.
The organisers of this year's Tour de France worked with technology services company NTT in partnership with Amaury Sport Organisation to provide what they described as an "enhanced experience" for race fans who could not be at the roadside because of Covid restrictions.
As Estonia finalises the initial version of its government services digital assistant for launch, the man heading the project describes the birth of Bürokratt and beyond. Also read about Helsinki's role in a pan-EU project to introduce drone technology into emergency medical services.
Download this E-Guide to learn about today’s service desk evolutions in-depth, including what factors distinguish help desks from services desks, and how to start assembling a service catalog of your own.