On April 26th, the Great Radio Marathon will kick off. Radio DJ Lennart Creël will try to break the world record for making radio. He will be broadcasting on Club FM for no less than 190 hours. With this attempt to set a new record, Lennart wants to bring attention to Make A Wish Flanders.
Make a Wish is a charity organisation that helps seriously ill children by granting their wishes.
BullGuard has teamed up with Get Safe Online a UK-based organisation dedicated to helping people protect themselves online.
The partnership will help promote awareness about online safety issues and the need for consumers and businesses to think carefully about online protection.
Elegantly simple interface for all levels of
users, enhanced behavioural detection – and vulnerability detection, backups and tune-ups that run silently in the background with minimal impact on system resources.
Mobile malware is growing at explosive rates. BullGuard’s Alex Balan reveals in a magazine interview, why you shouldn’t be complacent, how to evaluate the worth of a security product and why you need to protect yourself against a billion dollar industry that is dedicated to extracting your personal details from your computer.
The launch of BullGuard Identity Protection is a landmark development in the consumer security landscape. This web-based service provides proactive monitoring for a user’s sensitive information on the ‘dark web’ and essentially stops identity theft or credit card fraud from taking place.
An email has recently surfaced telling recipients that they are infected by a virus and to ensure their systems are safe they must reply with email, name and password.
Cyber Intelligence Sharing and Protection Act (CISPA), formally known as H.R. 3523, is a cybersecurity bill currently in the House of Representatives that allows the US Government to share confidential “cyber threat intelligence” with private companies, and the other way round.
Users are being tempted to download the emoticons by emails informing them of the new Skype emoticons.
Cyber bullying can have devastating effects as events in the UK over the past few weeks have shown. But how do you protect your children online when web sites owners treat concerned parents with disregard? Do we need more parental controls for social media protection or do web site owners where abuse is carried out need to accept some kind of moral responsibility?
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