SA Police will use a mobile fingerprint scanning biometric system from NEC to confirm the identity of suspects while still on the scene.
Members of the public have until 7 March to comment on the government's online child safety measures, which include faster takedown of social-media content.
Brisbane-based data recovery firm Kroll Ontrack sees everything from waterlogged hard drives to lost movie masters. Here are 2013's worst data disasters.
Government contractor Lockheed Martin will build up its cybersecurity skills capability through a new cyber security centre opened this month in the ACT.
Government organisations are using more security-compromised applications than organisations in four other industries, a Check Point report has concluded.
AIIA says the Australian Bureau of Statistics must increase its monitoring and reporting of e-government ICT initiatives to boost Australia's e-gov standing
DSD certification for Good Technology's mobile security tech will empower government bodies wanting to introduce BYOD (bring your own device) strategies.
The Defence Signals Directorate (DSD) is the Australian government's peak information security body. GTR asks how they keep up with ever-changing threats.
Tight security controls have prevented Australia becoming a major malware host but user ignorance and the crush of new attacks still threaten governments.
A council of major US companies has pushed the government for greater information-sharing legislation to improve public-private cyber security cooperation.
Ever more-determined hackers and strong growth in IT spending, predominantly on PCs and mobile devices, will make mobile security a key priority in 2013.
Research In Motion hasn't released its BlackBerry 10 operating system yet, but the company is already spruiking its security nous to government bodies.
One browser exploit, social engineering, spambot and distributed denial of service (DDoS) security attack at a time, they're coming. Will you be ready?
Defence Minister Stephen Smith launched an education campaign called 'Catch, Patch, Match' to promote government and private-sector information security.
Numerous governments are reassessing relationships with Chinese networking vendors Huawei and ZTE after the US Congress labelled them a security risk.