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.
Finland is preparing for a future where it could rely on flying drone technology. Read about its plans in this issue. Also find out how a PhD student in the Netherlands is helping to detect hidden messages on the internet by using steganography.
German investment banking giant Deutsche Bank is opening a division focused on innovation as part of its plan to digitise all business operations. Read more details in this edition of CW Europe.
According to an academic study in the Netherlands, only one in seven Dutch people report a cyber crime to the police when it happens - feeling it is better to sort the problem out themselves because they don't think the police will do anything.
The better the working conditions of a software developer, the better the results. In this 15-page buyer’s guide, Computer Weekly looks at how to improve productivity, the tools required to build success and the value of in-house expertise.
ServiceNow rolled out the latest version of its flagship Now Platform highlighted by a mobile application that allows remote users to access core capabilities of the enterprise workflow product. Learn about it in this expert guide.