face, eye contact, photo
I feel like I shld show face at some point and today is my 2.5 yrs on E so why not
On the other hand, this fact that this system is being instated by a corporation and not government mandate is cause for major concern...
I'm writing a paper on ultrasonic cross device tracking (uxdt) and going through an extremely articulate transcript of an FTC workshop on the matter from...FIVE YEARS AGO. The uxdt market has at least quintupled in size since then, why wasn't anything done to prevent this????
White House blames Russian spy agency SVR for SolarWinds hack: statement http://reut.rs/3uTRxS0
Don't get me wrong, all crypto and DeFi is a hypetrain/scam, but that's what makes this all so dangerous. The bubble is huge now and if it pops (which it very well could if the government does anything to shake investor confidence), the damage that would be wrought on top of the COVID bust would probably kill thousands through indirect economic effects....
I do work for the legal working group within a blockchain thinktank and one of my jobs is to collect relevant articles for the members to stay current on. I haven't been here very long, but already I can see that the theme for most of what I find will be "FTC gets closer and closer to absolutely wrecking decentralized finance."
@baynoni Ask open questions during the interview. You can ask them how the cyber team/department is structured. How they would assess their cyber maturity level? If they have always used framework xyz (often NIST CSF) to lead their cyber strategy? Get them to talk a lot and then listen and learn.
Open question: how do you make the most of rejection? As a student I'm applying to a lot of places, which means I have windows of contact that close very quickly.
What can I do within those windows to maximize my gain as an applicant in the future? I've tried soliciting feedback directly, but get stonewalled often. It kind of sucks....
#law ok this one is obvious, but for general law issues I'll use this hashtag, it'll probably end up being multiple subtags as I get more acquainted with the world
Common law can be super useful when you're dealing with messy moments in life (again like murder; but also arguments over how to interpret vague words in contracts, figuring out who owns found property, etc.)! The more cases and opinions of judges you have on a topic, the more powerful and informative the common law about it becomes!
This is why examining infosec through common law sucks tho, because there's very little opinion on it.
And I guess, for those who don't know: common law is law that's not generated by legislation (called statutory law), it's something that springs from a general consensus of morality.
A good example is murder: murder will be considered bad even if you don't write a law saying it's bad. When examining and discussing a murder you will use a moral framework as interpreted by a series of judges rather than one imposed through the writing of a statute.
aspiring cybersecurity attorney in NYC, nothing I say is legal advice!!
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