Cyber criminals hide malware in encrypted traffic to do their dirty deeds – Third Certainty
When you bank or shop online, a robust form of encryption protects your data from being spied on or altered by an interloper sitting at a keyboard. It is called HTTPS, for Hypertext Transfer Protocol with an ‘S’ added to indicate security. HTTPS has been around since 1994, used primarily to protect transactions on banking …
Source: Cyber criminals hide malware in encrypted traffic to do their dirty deeds – Third Certainty
Professor Brian Ray has extensive experience in eDiscovery, information governance and data privacy. He and Candice Hoke created and serve as Co-Directors of the Center for Cybersecurity and Data Privacy at Cleveland-Marshall College of Law, where they are Professors of Law. Brian co-founded, with Tim Opsitnick of Jurinnov, the Cleveland eDiscovery Roundtable, an informal group of lawyers, judges and academics that meets monthly to discuss issues surrounding electronic discovery, cybersecurity and data privacy issues. Professor Ray is a member of the Sedona Conference's International Electronic Information Management, Discovery and Disclosure and Data Security and Privacy Liability Working Groups.
Professor Ray also is an expert in international and comparative law. His book, Engaging with Social Rights: Participation, Procedure and Democracy in South Africa's Second-Wave (forthcoming Cambridge 2016) provides a comprehensive analysis of the South African Constitutional Court's social rights decisions. He has served as a Fulbright Scholar in South Africa and has published extensively on the law of human rights.
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