I've been thinking about the absurdity of employers demanding Facebook log-in credentials during job interviews, and how it might look flipped on its head. You know, we all have interests to protect.
John Fontana's blog traverses the evolving digital identity landscape and its intersection with the cloud, compliance, audit, privacy, mobile computing, API integration and security.
John Fontana is a journalist focusing on access control, identity, privacy and security issues. Currently, he is the Identity Evangelist for strong authentication vendor Yubico, where he writes and edits a blog, as well as, directs several social media channels and represents Yubico at the FIDO Alliance. Prior to Yubico, John spent five years with identity vendor Ping Identity. He also spent 15 years as a senior editor for a variety of publications, including Communications Week, Internet Week and Network World, where he focused on enterprise topics including collaboration, directories, network infrastructure, databases, open source, ERP and security. He covered IBM, Microsoft, Cisco, Oracle, Red Hat, Google among other enterprise vendors. His work has also appeared in the New York Times, CNN, CIO and Mashable.
Aerospace giant Boeing is piloting standards-based access controls built on the Extensible Access Control Markup language in order to dial-in authorization capabilities and help protect its intellectual property.
The Electronic Privacy Information Center and the Federal Trade Commission are gong toe-to-toe in court just a few days before Google rolls out its new privacy policies.
Clouds, mobile devices and distributed applications are smashing traditional enterprise security boundaries and identity is poised to help redefine a new security perimeter.
A federal appeals court has ruled that a suspect in a child pornography case is protected under the Fifth Amendment from disclosing a password that would decrypt his computer files.
A federal court Friday ruled that it does not have jurisdiction to intervene in the Federal Trade Commission's enforcement decisions in regards to a consent order in place with Google.
President Obama Thursday unveiled a model for a "Consumer Privacy Bill of Rights" that includes input from companies, privacy advocates, international partners and other stakeholders.
A federal court denies a woman's appeal in a case where she said turning over her password to decrypt files was a violation of her Fifth Amendment rights.
A privacy group replies to the Federal Trade Commission's request to dismiss a lawsuit seeking a court ruling to compel the federal agency to enforce a consent order levied against Google as part of a privacy case settlement.
A woman who argued that providing a password to authorities was a violation of her Fifth Amendment rights has filed an appeal in her case and is now also citing the Fourth Amendment.
A federal court has agreed to an accelerated briefing schedule in a privacy case that could affect the rollout of Google's new privacy policies.
The Electronic Privacy Information Center is suing the Federal Trade Commission in federal court to compel the agency to stop Google from rolling out its new privacy policies.
The best of ZDNet, delivered
- 1 Researchers say WeMo devices flawed, suggest deactivating
- 2 Google unveils 5-year roadmap for strong authentication
- 3 Seven ways identity, access management will change in the enterprise
- 4 Privacy vs. digital age: Where's the balance?
- 5 AWS folds Facebook, Google credentials into new ID federation tools