The data we archive today becomes history tomorrow. So, considering that we’re writing our own canon, I’m wondering who is saving exactly what.
One Redditor has decided to data mine the great cavernous expanses of long-abandoned Minecraft servers. What he found is rather curious indeed.
The police officer who illegally accessed the database to leak the address of a domestic violence victim to a friend has been found guilty by the court. However, the story does not stop there.
Over in the UK, four Uber drivers have repeatedly asked for an explanation of how their algorithm works. Uber said no, and now it might be a matter for the court.
In Queensland, lawmakers are refusing citizens the right to access the personal data they hold on. This should bristle, considering the number of police officers misusing their databases.
Australia’s foremost military mind wants our government to increase control of the internet for our protection. But should we?
Cybersecurity experts are urging Austrians to take greater care online with instances of blackmail and privacy breaches on the rise.
Over in the US, one airline is using facial recognition software to reduce the time we spend in line. But is the potential public surveillance risk worth it?
With the government’s anti-encryption laws now beyond public scrutiny, here’s what is on the table, and what we can expect.
In an effort to understand obesity on a grand scale, AI is now being trained to analyse the urban factors via imagery on Google Maps.
The surveillance state grows ever larger, as the power to intercept our phone calls is now being debated. It is expected to pass with bi-partisan support.
With the federal government set to allow law agencies yet more access to our personal data, it seems the average Australian needs to lean on a third party to keep them in line.
The cryptocurrency hack is a reality of the modern age. Despite this, there’s a lot we still don’t know. Consider this the answer to any questions you may have.
In a frankly ridiculous advancement, the memories you hold inside your brain can now be transposed to a digital image.
This morning, as I sat through Mark Zuckerberg’s “grilling” by the US Senate, I learned something terrifying. No-one knows anything.
To understand the data-heavy marketing landscape, you need to know what to look for. Consider our partners at ADMA the path to gaining that knowledge.
We sat down with Opsis’ Gill Walker, who was good enough to share why she believes every business should take CRM very seriously.
According to the data, it seems that pop-music is once again obsessed with death. The reason behind this morbid push, however, is rather interesting.
The problem with growing your business in the information age is staying up to date. ADMA’s Data Day 2018 is an event built on only the most contemporary of expertise.
As the digital landscape shifts so quickly, only a fool would think they know enough. Thanks to our partners at ADMA, school doesn’t have to be out.
We sat down with Michael Stone of Invigor Group, a pioneering company that looks to bring Australia’s data analytic services into the future.
The Big Smoke spoke to Jason Crusan about how NASA uses data to enable projects. Mr Crusan is director of Advanced Exploration Systems, a division of NASA’s Human Exploration and Operations Mission Directorate, and is speaking at ADMA’s Global Forum this month.