Officials in Maryland say IT and cybersecurity solutions company VariQ Corporation is expanding its presence in Montgomery County and will add more than 250 new jobs over the next five years.
The University of Maryland Francis King Carey School of Law has expanded its new master of science in law program to include specializations in patent law and cybersecurity, bringing the number of options to five.
The National Security Agency is reviewing its decision to allow a top official to work part time for a cybersecurity firm that is pitching its services to the financial sector, the agency said on Friday.
The “Biometric Pressure Grip” is a sensor that measures how hard and how tightly someone holds a mouse, then uses that information as part of a multi-step login process.
As a “security aide” typist, Jen Havermann got her first exposure to computers while digging through databases.
Widespread collection of personal data online frequently prompts debate about privacy, but there is one group of people that has largely managed to remain behind a wall of anonymity, says Danielle Citron: perpetrators of online threats and harassment.
A U.S. Naval Academy dean said Monday that he hopes cybersecurity, a field of increasing importance to national security and civilian computer networks, can be accredited as a major by the time the academy’s first cybersecurity students graduate in 2016.
The Maryland State Fair is underway! Also, we have tips on staying safe online.
Gov. Martin O’Malley is scheduled to visit a Baltimore-based cybersecurity company to highlight efforts to increase jobs in Maryland.
Maryland Sen. Barbara Mikulski says a Senate vote on $120 million for a new building for cybersecurity training at the U.S. Naval Academy could be three weeks away.
U.S. Sen. Barbara Mikulski and Gov. Martin O’Malley are attending the launch in Hanover of the Maryland Cybersecurity Roundtable, aimed at expanding the state’s computer security industry.
Cyber attacks on a number of retailers and universities have jeopardized some personal information of hundreds of thousands of Marylanders. Now we are learning some state agencies are not immune from those cybersecurity risks, either.