Your search for "Intelligence" found 20 pages
This hands-on, 3-day training course uncovers the power of OSINT and reveals how online investigation goes beyond a simple Google search.
Most informed people are aware that home installed voice activated devices are a security risk. It will therefore come as no surprise that Amazon employees, according to the Daily Telegraph, have been secretly listening to and mocking the things that customers ask Alexa, and have been sharing recordings of them in internal chat rooms.
Another good week delivering training to international clients. We have now delivered training to 31 countries on three continents. A great achievement which we are looking to build on during 2019. Ashley Croft. Managing Director
We are please to announce that we have been successful on securing our place of the Qatar government framework contract for the supply of training and consultancy services. We look forward to supporting Qatar in their build up to the 2022 World Cup and beyond.
It has been a great year for Futurum and we have now delivered training in 28 countries on three continents and look forward to building on this excellent base in 2019. It is really rewarding to see organisations improve their operational or specialist capabilities following the training and advice we have given.
An interesting question. Will trade sanctions stop Chinese corporate espionage or will the activity increase? My view is sanctions will create the environment where the Chinese will be more incentivised to obtain commercial secrets, not less
It is reported that China, Russia and Iran are intensifying corporate spying in the US and this will be the same for other western countries. They will also be targeting business travellers, so companies must make sure their personnel have the counter espionage knowledge before travelling to mitigate this risk.
China is continuing to proactively engage in corporate espionage and the latest report commissioned by the US-China Economic and Security Review Commission (USCESRC) reveals the extent of this and makes interesting reading. But it's not just China. A lot of countries actively target western companies and their personnel, whether at home or when they are travelling, to covertly acquire trade secrets. This includes technical surveillance measures and covert elicitation techniques. All organisations who wish to protect their sensitive data and IP need to get some expert counter intelligence advice. This is where we can help. Email email@example.com for further information
We are pleased to announce that we will be exhibiting again at Milipol in Qatar. The dates this year are the 29th to 31st October and we look forward to meeting delegations from across the region. To book an appointment for a personal meeting please email firstname.lastname@example.org
This is a good article that articulates well the threats from corporate espionage and how wide that threat is. All organisations should consider doing a risk assessment to assess their vulnerabilities to theft of trade secrets and then develop and proportionate but effective strategy for mitigating those risks.
Interesting that the US is considering requiring visa applicants to provide details of social media profiles they have held over the previous five years. The need to understand the digital footprint and the impact of social media posts has just got bigger I think, and I wonder which countries will quickly follow the US lead.
The reporting this week of how Facebook and Cambridge analytics may have exploited social media data (Socmed) reinforces the need for organisations to consider how postings on Socmed by employees can expose them to corporate espionage and damage reputation. Open source intelligence (Osint) is being routinely harvested by hostile governments, organised crime groups and competitors and this creates a significant organisational risk. This is one of the reasons Futurum is rolling out a series of one day Social Media Awareness workshops across the UK this year.
It has been reported in the UK Telegraph that British investigators now believe the Russian assassins planted the nerve agent that poisoned Russian ex-spy Sergei Skripal in his daughter’s suitcase before she left Moscow. It does seem coincidental that this happened within a short period of her entering the UK which lends support to this hypothesis.
It was good to hear in the UK news today that the police officer affected by the nerve agent used in the Sergei Skripal assassination attempt is conscious. While we don't know the full picture regarding the officers health this is a bit of positive news. This whole incident is a further example of the risks that our emergency services and intelligence personnel face on a daily basis.
A man seriously ill in hospital after an incident in Salisbury has been identified as Sergei Skripal, who is 66, and was granted refuge in the UK following a "spy swap" between the US and Russia in 2010. Is this another Alexander Litvinenko?