When the NSA sorts through American communications to find terrorists, what is their accuracy in identifying one? Check out the infographic below presented to learn more.
HostGator will always support a free and open Internet. As such, they oppose all legislation that isn’t properly written to avoid removing any existing rights or liberties that need not be removed from the general populace in an effort to limit the abilities of those with nefarious intent. In other words, they want laws that punish the bad guys without also punishing the good guys. This can be accomplished via the passing of intelligent legislation.
What you ignore as irrelevant or innocent criticism may be “flagged” by the NSA, and they may start “profiling” you! You should be very paranoid when using Google, Skype or your iPhone. Learn more in this infographic.
As more people engage in various online activities, threats become more prevalent and sophisticated. The basic threat protection we were used to may not be enough to protect us when these new generation risks reach us. Discover more about Internet security in this infographic from Trend Micro.
From the Bill of Rights to Edward Snowden, there has always been a battle between the right to privacy and the prying eyes of the government. Should privacy be compromised for security, or security for privacy? In the following infographic by Who Called My Phone, learn about some key events that took us from the Fourth Amendment to Prism.
While Google has become a world standard when searching for just about anything, it was created and exists to make money. One way they do this is by selling all of the information they collect on us to advertisers to help them market better to us as consumers. Keep in mind that everything you do on Google and its other sites is tracked and logged. Some might view this as an invasion of privacy but Google collecting and using this type of information is able to provide customized results, advertisements, and services.
More and more of our lives are taking place online which means that quite regularly we are trusting our personal information to the cloud. Unfortunately, it seems we still have not learned how to protect ourselves. This infographic designed by Juan Snyman is the results of a study conducted in 2011 with 300 people ranging from high school students to adults that looks at the mistakes that are made with passwords.
In this digital age that we live in, it’s not uncommon to see our privacy compromised. This infographic from Rasmussen College exposes the reach of the worst security breaches of all time.
This infographic from Veracode takes a look at Google+ and Facebook, comparing the number of features and games each has as well as the security and privacy measures each site takes. Who do you think will come out on top?