Latest Articles


Advanced encryption standard (for dummies)

In 2003, the U.S. government announced that AES could be used to protect classified information and it soon became the default encryption algorithm for protecting classified information as well as the first publicly accessible and open cipher approved by the National Security Agency (NSA) for top-secret information. But what does that mean? … Read More
Share this post:

Blind subpoena threatens IP stored in public clouds

In certain cloud scenarios, the data processor can be compelled by blind subpoena to release data (as evidence) without notice. To mitigate the risks of blind subpoena, ensure your data is encrypted at the source, in-transit and at rest. Choose a cloud provider that enables you to keep encryption keys on premises so your data is safe from government surveillance and blind subpoena. … Read More
Share this post: