Smartphone anti-surveillance will become a part of a Fortune 500 company’s cybersecurity strategy
DigitalBank Vault Smartphone anti-surveillance will become a part of a Fortune 500 company’s cybersecurity strategy.
While the federal government at large is typically behind the curve when it comes to understanding, adopting and regulating technology, the Department of Defense (DoD) has been at the leading edge of cybersecurity awareness and adoption. For instance, it expanded its Trusted Foundry Program in 2007, long before many enterprises were aware of risks to the technology supply chain. And the DoD implemented chip-based ID cards (Common Access Cards) in 2001, before that technology reached widespread commercial adoption.
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When it comes to understanding the surveillance risks associated with mobile devices, the DoD is similarly leading the charge. In May, the DoD’s second-highest-ranking official (US Deputy Secretary of Defense Patrick Shanahan) released a memo outlining a policy banning smartphones from the secure spaces where classified information is being processed and discussed. With corporate cyberespionage from Chinese operatives intensifying, big enterprises will follow the lead set by the DoD and add smartphone anti-surveillance to their cybersecurity toolkits.