{% text "preview_text" label="Preview Text This will be used as the preview text that displays in some email clients", value="", no_wrapper=True %}


linkedin facebook twitter instagram

Election equipment tossed out after password breach

Colorado Secretary of State Jena Griswold on Thursday said she’s ordering Mesa County, in the western part of the state, to replace its entire inventory of voting equipment after passwords for some ballot-processing devices were revealed in a video posted on a conspiracy-theory website last week. Griswold also said that her office and law enforcement are investigating Mesa County Clerk Tina Peters' possible role in the incident. "The clerk and recorder allowed a security breach, and based on current evidence, assisted it,” Griswold said." Peters has spent this week at a conference organized by 2020 election conspiracy theorist Mike Lindell. Benjamin Freed reports.

A Message From AWS Educate

With over 1,500 institutions and hundreds of thousands of students who use AWS Educate, we wanted to take you on a trip around the world and highlight how students are learning and innovating with the cloud. Learn more.

Big upgrade after the breach

Delaware County, Pennsylvania, officials on Wednesday agreed to spend nearly $1.6 million on cybersecurity measures following a ransomware attack last November that cost the county $25,000. Leaders of the Philadelphia suburb unanimously agreed on salaries for new staff positions, consulting fees and software licenses to support a host of security and operations improvements, including financial systems, infrastructure engineering and the digitization of the county’s records. The county last year paid its insurer a $25,000 deductible to settle an attack by the DoppelPaymer malware. Ryan Johnston has details.

Don't bank on that federal privacy law

A nationwide data security and privacy law isn't happening any time soon, according to a new publication by the Cyberspace Solarium Commission, CyberScoop's Tonya Riley reports. The commission, which last year issued a series of sweeping recommendations aimed at overhauling U.S. cybersecurity, found that while 75% of its 82 suggestions are on track to be implemented, national data privacy legislation is “unlikely to move forward in the near future.” That's left states to continue creating a patchwork of their own laws, with Colorado and Virginia recently imposing regulations of their own. Read more on CyberScoop.

Want more? Catch our events for all things workforce!
{% widget_block rich_text 'unsubscribe' label='Unsubscribe' overridable=true no_wrapper=true %} {% widget_attribute 'html' %} Copyright (c) 2019 WorkScoop, All rights reserved.

{{ site_settings.company_name }}
{{ site_settings.company_street_address_1 }}
{{ site_settings.company_city }} {{ site_settings.company_state }} 20036

Update your email preferences
Unsubscribe {% end_widget_attribute %} {% end_widget_block %} {# {% widget_block rich_text 'unsubscribe' label='Unsubscribe' overridable=true no_wrapper=true %} {% widget_attribute 'html' %} You received this email because you are subscribed to {{ subscription_name }} from {{site_settings.company_name}}. If you prefer not to receive emails from {{site_settings.company_name}} you may unsubscribe or set your email preferences. {% end_widget_attribute %} {% end_widget_block %} #}