Relying solely on ad hoc efforts to manage school cybersecurity risk is like playing football without a helmet.
An overwhelming majority—71 percent—of district administrators are concerned about the security of their network against malicious attacks.
It started with a yellow sticky note stuck to a student computer. It ended with a hacked IT system and the expulsion of two students.
The price of getting information about your child’s school should not be losing your privacy to online ad brokers.
Like other organizations, school districts are increasingly finding themselves and the personal information they hold about students, faculty, and staff targets of costly cyberincidents.
The K-12 Cyber Incident Map is part of a larger attempt to categorize, defend and combat school cyberattacks.
On lessons learned (and what’s to come) from launching the K-12 Cyber Incident Map. One thing we know for sure: school cybersecurity incidents will remain big news in 2018.
Often with their parents’ encouragement and supervision, young children are increasingly relying on mobile apps—even services that may not have expressly been designed for them—for learning. While parents have an expectation of privacy for their children when they use these apps, a new study suggests that parents’ trust may be misplaced.
Of note, some of the brands engaged in tracking may be quite familiar to readers…