You are reading the article Is Your Technology Listening To You? updated in December 2023 on the website Achiashop.com. We hope that the information we have shared is helpful to you. If you find the content interesting and meaningful, please share it with your friends and continue to follow and support us for the latest updates. Suggested January 2024 Is Your Technology Listening To You?
Given that you’re probably within range of at least one microphone for the majority of your day, you’d be justified in worrying that someone might be listening to you. Amazon, Google, and Facebook, with their smart home devices and smartphone apps, could be spying on you, as rumor often suggests, but they’re probably not.
In theory, hackers are a bigger concern – they could get into your microphone as easily as they do your webcam. However, microphones aren’t exactly goldmines of sensitive information, so they’re not hacked very often at all. Overall, given how many people could be listening to you, it’s almost surprising that there haven’t been more cases of it reported.Has it happened, though?
The short answer is yes: companies and hackers have both gotten access to users’ microphones without their permission. There is only one confirmed story of a smart device accidentally recording and storing speech, but there have been two other major cases of sneaky smartphone mic use.
2023: some Google Home Minis developed an issue which led to them self-activating and recording everything around them. The issue was quickly discovered and fixed, and the logs deleted.
For hackers, average users’ microphones are just not the most interesting target out there; most major hacks of this kind have been espionage-related. Webcam hacks are a much bigger concern in general, as it’s much easier to scan through video for interesting material.Are your devices doing it by design?
The short answer: almost definitely not. Almost every computer, phone, and smart home device out there should keep your microphone private by default. Smart homes are always listening, but they only store a few seconds of audio at a time — anything you say that doesn’t include “Okay Google” or “Hey Alexa” gets deleted almost as soon as you’ve said it. If Facebook shows you an ad for the tropical vacation you were just talking about, it wasn’t listening in – it was just using all the other data it already has about you to figure out what you’re thinking.
Of course, it could happen. In 2014, Amazon filed a patent for technology that would enable the Echo to listen for keywords and the surrounding sentences in order to pick up on peoples’ desires and preferences. This is just an “exploratory patent,” which companies register all the time without ever following through, but it does show that the possibility exists.How vulnerable are my devices?
Almost everything is hackable. It’s just a matter of how hard it is to get to the vulnerability.
Computers: Hacking a computer microphone is probably the easiest. Relatively unskilled hackers can do it if they can just get some software on your machine.
Phones: Any app with microphone permissions can more or less hear whatever it wants (though measures are being taken to implement extra security), so malicious apps are the most common breach. Hackers can get into your phone and install software in other ways, but that’s quite rare. Your best bet here is to disable microphone permissions for any app you don’t trust/need the microphone for.
Smart home hubs: Despite the worries, these devices have fewer attack vectors than computers or phones. Most demonstrated vulnerabilities require someone having physical access to or being within Bluetooth range, though the known Bluetooth hack has been mostly fixed.How can I protect myself?
Covering your webcam is a pretty good idea. They’re easy to hack, and you don’t want to be on somebody’s shortlist of interesting webcams. Following Mark Zuckerberg’s lead and taping over your microphone, though, will straight up not work. Tape does not stop sound waves.
Computers: Disable your microphone when it’s not in use. Determined hackers can turn it back on, but it’s easier for them to just move on to a slower antelope. If you’re still paranoid, the only option is to open up your computer and take out the mic.
Smartphone: Check your permissions and make sure only apps you trust have microphone permissions. Again, hackers might circumvent this, but unless you’re Edward Snowden, ripping out your mic is probably overkill.
Smart home device: Keep your network secure, don’t keep your device in a public place, and don’t let any shifty-looking types with screwdrivers get too close to Alexa. For the Echo, you can also use the hardwired microphone kill switch on top; there’s no way to disable it with software.Should I be worried?
You can take out all your microphones and ban anything smarter than a toaster from entering your home, but if you go within a few feet of someone carrying a phone, you’ll be on the air again. Given this reality, there’s no point worrying too much about it. Companies aren’t harvesting your data (yet), hackers don’t think your microphone is very interesting, and as long as you’re not an easy target, you probably aren’t in much danger.
As with most things, we’ll have to wait until there’s a big issue before we get a big solution, so until then, keep on talking to your robot friends.
Subscribe to our newsletter!
Our latest tutorials delivered straight to your inbox
Sign up for all newsletters.
You're reading Is Your Technology Listening To You?
Whether you’re listening to music, movies, or audiovisual content from a supported app, iOS/iPadOS 15.1 and later support Spatial Audio, which offers a truly immersive listening experience when paired with compatible audio gear. This dynamically calibrated sound profile immerses you in your content by simulating a digital audio landscape that makes sounds seem like they are coming from all around you.
Need to relax and unwind? These are the best sources for calming sounds, white noise, and rain.What Is Spatial Audio?
Spatial Audio utilizes complex computational audio algorithms to add a more dynamic range to your music and videos. While using Spatial Audio, your content will always sound like you have the best seat in the house, whether it be a concert for your favorite artist or the next Hollywood blockbuster in IMAX.
You can even level up your Spatial Audio experience with head tracking and personalized audio profiles tailored specifically to your ears. This tutorial shows you how to enable Spatial Audio on your iPhone, iPad, Mac, and Apple TV.Which Earbuds Support Spatial Audio?
The following headphone models support both Spatial Audio and dynamic Spatial Audio with head tracking:
AirPods (3rd generation)
AirPods Pro (1st & 2nd generation)
Beats Fit ProHow to Test Run Spatial Audio Before Enabling It
While Spatial Audio offers a whole new take on sound for day-to-day media playback, it is not for everybody. You may want to assess the difference between stereo and Spatial Audio before you adjust the settings on your AirPods or Beats headphones by taking Spatial Audio for a test drive.
Open the Settings app on your iPhone or iPad.
Open the lid on your AirPods or Beats case with both of your AirPods/buds inside, and hold the case close to your iOS device. You will see your headphones appear above the listed items in the Settings app. Tap on your headphones.
Scroll down a bit until you see the header labeled “Spatial Audio,” then tap the “See & Hear How It Works” option.
Place your AirPods or Beats in/over your ears. On the next screen, toggle between Stereo Audio and Spatial Audio by tapping the specific buttons.
Tap the “Done” button when you are finished testing Spatial Audio.
Tip: to guarantee a smooth listening experience, make sure you clean your AirPods properly before use.How to Enable Spatial Audio
The process to activate Spatial Audio varies based on which device you are using. Thankfully, once you know where the software controls are hiding, enabling Spatial Audio is quite straightforward.Understanding Spatial Audio Options
Fixed Spatial Audio offers a greater dynamic range for audio, while Head Tracked Spatial Audio shifts sound from one earbud to the other for an enveloping auditory soundscape. Head-tracking data is used to illustrate the impression that sound is coming from your device instead of your earbuds. Each Spatial Audio toggle will enable:
Fixed: turns on Spatial Audio without enabling head tracking.
Head Tracked: turns on Spatial Audio and head tracking.
Off: turns off Spatial Audio and head tracking.Enable Spatial Audio on iPhone and iPad
Place your AirPods or Beats in/over your ears, then connect them to your iPhone or iPad. Your AirPods should connect automatically. If your AirPods or Beats are not connecting to your device, you may want to consider updating the firmware using your Mac or iPhone.
Swipe down from the upper-right corner of the display to reveal Control Center.
Tap and hold on to the volume slider with one finger. The slider will expand to reveal a set of controls for your AirPods or Beats.
Learn how to customize your Mac’s sound settings to improve your audio experience further.Enable Spatial Audio on Mac
Image source: Apple
Note: Spatial Audio with head tracking is only available on Mac computers with Apple Silicon running macOS Monterey 12.3 or later.Enable Spatial Audio on Apple TV
After turning on your Apple TV, place your AirPods or Beats in/over your ears. You should see a banner with your headphones in the upper- right corner of your television screen.
Push the TV button on your Apple TV’s Siri Remote to connect your AirPods or compatible Beats.
Press and hold the same TV button on your Siri Remote to toggle Control Center, then select your headphones from the list of controls.
Use the touchpad or the directional buttons on your Siri Remote to bounce between “Fixed” and “Head Tracked” Spatial Audio. You can also select “Off” to disable Spatial Audio altogether.
Tip: if you’re on macOS Ventura, turn on live captions to follow the audio in your app more easily.What Is Personalized Spatial Audio?
Personalized Spatial Audio allows you to use the TrueDepth camera array, the same set of sensors that enable Face ID on iPhone X and later, to three-dimensionally scan the outer geometries of your ear. Your iPhone then uses this data to create a unique Spatial Audio sound profile that is customized for your ears.How to Create a Personalized Profile on iPhone
If you are running iOS 16 or later on an iPhone with Face ID, you can tune your listening experience specifically for your ears using Personalized Spatial Audio. The camera data that is used to develop your unique audio profile utilizes on-device processing and does not store any actual images of your ears on your iPhone. Follow the steps below to set it up.
Open the Settings app on your iPhone.
Tap on your headphones that appear above the listed items in the Settings app.
Tap the list item labeled “Personalized Spatial Audio,” then confirm this action on the next screen by tapping the same option again to access the setup screen.
Tap the blue “Continue” button at the bottom of the screen, then select “Front View Capture” to perform a standard Face ID scan before you start scanning your ears. This helps the system better calibrate the precise position of your ears.
Scan your right ear by first tapping the “Start Right Ear Capture” button, then pivot your head from left to right with your iPhone’s front-facing camera 10 to 20 inches away from your ear to conduct a scan.
You will be asked to repeat these steps for your left ear. When each scan is complete, you will hear a distinct beep.
If you see a green checkmark, your ear scan is complete. and Personalized Spatial Audio has been enabled.
Note: do not place your AirPods or Beats headphones in/over your ears while performing the ear scan. This will prevent the system from being able to conduct an accurate scan.Frequently Asked Questions Do I have to set up Personalized Spatial Audio on each device that I own?
No. Once you set up and enable Spatial Audio on your iPhone, your personal audio profile automatically syncs across all of your Apple devices, as long as you are signed in with your Apple ID. This data syncs to your devices using iCloud and end-to-end encryption, which means nobody, not even Apple, can read the data.
Discover how to customize the Menu Bar in macOS to learn more about making your favorite controls more easily accessible throughout the system.
Image credit: Unsplash. All screenshots by Brahm Shank.
Self-proclaimed coffee connoisseur and tech enthusiast Brahm Shank is captivated by the impact of consumer tech: “It’s profoundly moving when people discover that the phone in their pocket or the tiny computer on their wrist has the power to enrich their lives in ways they never imagined.” Apple, Inc. and its unique position at the intersection of technology and the creative arts, resonates deeply with Brahm and his passion for helping people unleash their potential using technology. Over the years, Brahm has held various podcasts – including famed technologist David Pogue of The New York Times on topics such as Big Tech and digital wellness.
Subscribe to our newsletter!
Our latest tutorials delivered straight to your inbox
Sign up for all newsletters.
Look inside a marked police vehicle and you’ll almost always find a computer, bolted to the dash beside the driver’s seat. Often described as mobile data terminals or MDTs, these ruggedized computers provide officers with access to a wide variety of information sources and capabilities, such as regional and national databases. In-vehicle computers also support other mission-critical functions, like computer-aided dispatch (CAD), control of video units and license plate reader systems.
This type of computing power used to be limited to those officers assigned to a desk, while those in the field were stuck making queries by radio. Now, mobile computers can empower today’s officers with situational awareness, including other units’ location and alerts to emerging situations. However, for most departments, that ready access to information effectively ends when the officer steps outside the vehicle. And the reality of policing is that the most effective officers are those who don’t stay in their air-conditioned mobile “offices.”Your guide to mobilizing law enforcement
Plan and implement a mobile initiative at your agency with this practical road map. Download Now
An officer’s vehicle serves as an effective base for operations, so leaving the vehicle usually means stepping away from all but the most basic information sources. As a result, officers must rely on their radios, and interaction with dispatch means even the most basic query now requires two officers to be involved. Progressive law enforcement agencies are quickly finding that properly equipped and secured smartphones can replicate and extend the functionality of in-vehicle computers for officers on foot. But it is surprising how many agencies have yet to add smartphones to their standard technology kit for all field-based officers.Adding smartphones to your technology road map
Smartphones not only provide ready access to information, they also enable features that, for the most part, go well beyond the capabilities of in-vehicle computers. Some capabilities are made possible with an off-the-shelf consumer smartphones, while others require specialized applications or added accessories. Here’s a partial list of what’s already available today:
High resolution camera for capturing images and videos of evidence
On-scene information collection, recording and note taking
Timely, mission-critical data retrieval
Mobile CAD (extends the smartphone into a fully functional CAD-addressable device)
Access to records management systems
Query of criminal justice databases, if compliant with Criminal Justice Information Services (CJIS) policy
Improved situational awareness through officer-specific geolocation
Basic language translation
Access to department policies and training videos
Though many agencies have some smartphones deployed, the devices often go to administrators for their base-level functions, like calling, texting and email. That’s changing as departments realize the significant return on investment (ROI) from issuing smartphones to field officers. Not only do smartphones extend an officer’s resources beyond their patrol vehicle, the practical utility is enormous. In 2023, they should be considered essential technology to be issued to every law enforcement officer.
New rugged, push-to-talk ready smartphones can supplement radios, allowing a single device to support mission-critical voice as well as access to rich multimedia data. And departments that use mobile devices to access criminal justice databases will find it much easier to achieve CJIS compliance with agency-issued smartphones. In short, a BYOD approach is unideal.Applications abound
Most law enforcement agencies also have some personnel who operate without a traditional vehicle, and therefore don’t have a platform to support an in-vehicle computer.
For law enforcement personnel who work by bike, foot patrol or motorcycle, in plainclothes details, school resource positions or marine units, smartphones can empower them with real-time mission-critical data, increasing their situational awareness and overall productivity — wherever their operations take them.
What’s more, with technology such as Samsung DeX — which offers a rich desktop experience right from a mobile device — officers can bring any work and recorded data from the field directly into the office, without interrupting their workflow. For example, if an officer was taking notes in the field on their Galaxy S20 or Note 20, when they return to the office, they can use DeX to connect to a large display and a full-size keyboard for a desktop experience with complete access to all their productivity apps. And because the information stored on these smartphones protected by Samsung Knox — which provides defense-grade security built right into the hardware — officers can be assured their data is always safe.
With DeX in vehicle, the smartphone can also replace the MDT, by pairing with a dashmounted screen and keyboard.
For any agency that embraces intelligence-led policing, smartphones are powerful tools to boost officer efficiency. Mobile devices can effectively augment existing law enforcement technology by providing added functionality and creating an efficient connected-officer capability.
The events of the past few months have brought disasters back to the
front of corporate agendas.
Unfortunately, not all organizations realize the critical need to
internalize planning and may figure they will let the government help
them if the time comes. What they don’t realize is that even if a
disaster strikes, there may not be aid. They must take care to preserve
their own business continuity.
Organizations simply must take control of their own recovery plans.
Hurricanes like Katrina and Rita are vivid in peoples’ minds right now as
is the outcry for assistance from the government and private
organizations. However, assistance isn’t always forthcoming.
In September, Wisconsin was struck by 27 tornados that damaged 400 homes.
Their request to be declared a federal disaster area to get government
assistance was denied. Accusations are being leveled that the Federal
Emergency Management Agency (FEMA) is spread too thin and can not help
Wisconsin, though they would have in times past.
Can you gamble on getting assistance?
Despite living in a city that was below sea level, many in New Orleans
did not have flood insurance, yet were covered for hurricanes — or so
they thought. Heated debate and lawsuits are arising from carriers
declining claims based on arguements that the property damage was not
caused by the hurricane directly, which would be covered. Some claim the
storm surge and subsequent flooding is what caused the damage and that
would not be covered by insurance policies.
The issue is that flooding requires a separate rider that many did not
buy. If those families and businesses do not get reimbursed from
insurance, how will they fair? Have you checked your insurance policies
lately against your most likely risks to make sure you have the
appropriate coverage to ensure that recovery is possible?
To worsen many already dire situations, some organizations in New Orleans
dutifully sent their backup media to offsite storage sites located around
the city. Not only did some groups lose their on-site data, but the
offsite data was destroyed, as well.
Given your most likely risks, do you have a backup process that
safeguards your data from regional incidents? Do you need to guard
against regional disasters, and if so, how far away must the backups
The Need for Planning
With just these few examples in mind, when was the last time you and your
team sat down and ran through the most likely scenarios that threaten
your organization? The careful review should move beyond abstracted risks
and focus on layered situations. Move past ”what if we lose power?” and
instead focus on realistic matters such as ”whatif lightning takes out
both the primary and secondary grids that feed our facility?”.
The power company’s communication structure is in disarray and an
estimated time to recover is not even available. What must be done
immediately? What do we do 30 minutes into the outage? What do we do an
hour in? At what time do we begin powering down systems and in what
order? How do we inform employees?
The idea is to use realistic situations to foster dialogue and to capture
and formalize ideas that are scattered through the team. The end result
must be a disaster recovery plan that covers the most likely scenarios.
Whether there are three, five or 20 scenarios, the exact count will
depend on the organization and the risks that confront it.
The goal is to plan to the level that management feels is adequate.
Whenever a disaster strikes, even a small one, take the time to review
lessons learned. Determine what worked well, what did not and revise
Moving beyond disaster recovery is the idea of business continuity.
How will you keep the business running during some kind of disaster? If
disaster recovery is concerned about restoring a given service back into
production, business continuity planning is concerned with the holistic
issues surrounding keeping the business running or getting back up and
running as quickly as possible to minimize impacts.
Some organizations get hit by a disaster and disappear. We, of course,
don’t want that to happen to us. If we return to our power example from
above, think about what business processes are most critical to our
ability to stay operating. What is needed to operate? If the automated
systems are down, can they run manually?
These questions are aimed at understanding the organization’s
requirements and then layering IT’s capabilities in to support the
business. Organizations must review their risks and then develop options
to mitigate continuity risks.
For details, there are many resources on the Web that have been quietly
evolving. There is a wealth of recommended practices out there to aid in
your planning, including recommendations in ITIL and ISO 17799.
Furthermore, discuss matters with your team and industry association to
There are many avenues to consider. Groups that haven’t dusted off their
disaster recovery and business continuity plans since Y2K should get them
out and run through them, thinking about the disasters most likely to
strike. The scenarios should be detailed enough that responses are
gauged, corrective actions defined and investments approved.
Organizations can’t take their responses for granted. If they do, they
might be faced with the day when planning would have made the difference
between being in or out of business.
Here are some additional resources:
Virtual technology has been around for more than 50 years, but augmented reality (AR) and virtual reality (VR) have only recently shown up in manufacturing environments. These technologies are well on their way to more widespread adoption.
Early adopters in the manufacturing industry are thinking innovatively when it comes to AR and VR. As they consider the future, they’re coming up with ways to use these potentially disruptive technologies to improve worker safety, speed new products to market, reduce training costs, and increase productivity. Many see virtual technology as important to staying competitive in the manufacturing marketplace.
Here are a few examples of how some companies are using AR and VR to change their manufacturing and allied processes — and how they’re already benefiting from these technologies.
VR in commercial settings isn’t as rare as you may think. Companies such as Harley-Davidson, Ford, Walmart and Chipotle all use VR in manufacturing products and training new employees. Learn more about ways companies are using VR and AR to improve their operations.How VR technology is changing manufacturing Inventory management
Logistics company DHL was among the first to incorporate AR in its inventory management. In cooperation with DHL customer Ricoh and wearable computing solutions expert Ubimax, it used smart glasses and AR to implement a “vision picking” pilot program in warehousing operations. Graphics displayed on the smart glasses guided workers through the warehouse to reduce errors and quicken the picking process. The smart glasses recorded necessary tracking data without the employee needing to stop and enter data into a computer. The pilot program proved that AR offers added value to logistics and resulted in a 15 percent efficiency increase during the picking process. The technology was implemented in DHL warehouses around the world. [See related article: The Best POS Systems of 2023]Vehicle design and build
VR is becoming an industry norm for leading automobile companies. Joining automakers such as Ford, who has been using virtual technology since 1999, Hyundai now implements VR and 3D digital tools when designing new vehicles and parts. VR allows the designers to test models in specific contexts that mimic real-world scenarios — something that was impossible with the clay models of the past. Hyundai currently has a VR design review system, allowing team members around the world to thoroughly look at every step of the design and modeling process.
Using virtual technologies delivers significant improvements in cost, time and quality. With VR, product designers and engineers can explore options that would have been cost- or time-prohibitive in the past. In the case of massive companies like Hyundai, employees have less need to travel to complete designs in person.Maintenance and assembly training
AR and VR can speed the onboarding of new workers and improve worker productivity by offering more immersive on-the-job training. AR smart glasses that project video, graphics and text can visually guide a worker, step by step, through assembly or maintenance tasks. All the worker needs to do to initiate a repair, for instance, is gaze at the machine part in need of fixing.
For several years now, Lincoln Property Company has used virtual reality technology to train workers in HVAC repairs and installations. Despite VR’s hefty price tag, LPC has found the training cost-effective because it minimizes time, travel and material costs. Beyond the numbers, LPC and other companies that employ VR training have found that participant engagement is far greater than in webinars or other online training options.
Employees tend to be impressed by the relative novelty of virtual reality as well as the way it breaks up routine in an otherwise run-of-the-mill training session. They often describe VR training as “cool” and “fun.”
Did You Know?
The COVID-19 pandemic played an encouraging role in the development of VR and AR spaces. There was a more obvious need for ways to engage professionally, educationally and socially during remote, virtual situations. Employees attended VR meetings and students took 3D tours of museums online.
VR and AR can enable your customers to virtually try your products before buying them. Companies like Home Depot and Warby Parker encourage customers to test the look of products in the actual ways they would be used.
Over the years, technology has disrupted our way of living. In the business world, it has revolutionized almost all industries and became a lifeline for several companies. Nowadays, businesses are always on the lookout for innovations that can enhance their efficiency. Here are some notable ways how technology can significantly affect the productivity of your business.Connect employees
Since many employees work remotely, technology helps companies ensure that everyone remains connected. You can now hold virtual meetings through the use of video conferencing tools such as Google Meet, Skype, Zoom, Microsoft Teams, GoToMeeting, and Cisco Webex. Messaging applications also allows your employees to efficiently communicate with one another, improving business communication and employee productivity. With the help of technology, you can efficiently expand your workforce in a more cost-effective way. Since a potential candidate’s geographical location is no longer a deciding factor in the hiring process, you can cast a wider net and find qualified individuals.Improve collaboration
While some might argue that nothing can replace in-person brainstorming sessions, this practice may no longer be practical or economical from a business standpoint. Technology redefined how employees collaborate. If you want your employees to have a certain degree of autonomy in handling their tasks, there are several web-based project management tools that you can utilize such as Basecamp and Zoho Projects. Additionally, your managers can proficiently coordinate with their teams and oversee their tasks without the need for face-to-face meetings.Enhances customer service
More companies are utilizing technology to boost their customer service. Innovations
such as chatbots
and artificial intelligence can efficiently manage customer transactions, enhancing the overall customer experience. These tools are also more cost-effective in the long run. For instance, if you are running a small business, you might be relying on your staff to do several tasks, including handling customer service inquiries and complaints. With the help of these technological innovations, your employees can better focus on their primary duties, making them more productive in the process.Strengthens marketing
Gone are the days when companies needed to invest in traditional marketing campaigns that do not effectively generate returns. With the help of
, you can now reach a more comprehensive network and target a more diverse clientele. To drive more traffic to your business, you can leverage on social media, as it is a proven effective marketing tool. Aside from social media, establishing a website, utilizing search engine optimization, and using data analytics can also further boost your business productivity and yield stronger results.Reduce business expenditures
Since employees are working at home or remotely, companies can save on
. As a business owner, you have the option to move your operations and scrap the need for a physical office. Doing so can give you a lot of savings while ensuring that your employees are safe. Aside from saving money for the overhead expenses, you also don’t need to spend on expensive office furniture and equipment. By minimizing your expenditures, you can allocate your finances to other parts of your business.Facilitates continuous employee education
Investing in your employees’ professional development can further increase the productivity of your business. An online learning management system can enhance your staff’s knowledge and expertise, which can heighten their engagement and retention. By continuously providing skill development training to your employees, it will make them more appreciative of their work, making them productive and motivated to stay in your company.Simplifies planning and time management
For your employees to remain productive, especially if they are working remotely, you need to make sure they use their time wisely. Utilizing time trackers or scheduling applications can help them accomplish their tasks within their deadlines. You can also keep track of their progress, which will motivate them to be more conscious of how they manage their time.Easy access to data
In business, time equals money. Having instant access to information will save your company valuable time. Investing in
or in a database system that enables your employees to have immediate access to their business files can help increase your business productivity. Your employees can exchange and retrieve sensitive documents eliminating the need for them to waste countless hours going through manual storage. These data management platforms also have security measures that can mitigate the chances of a cyber breach. In addition, you can invest in a
platform so your employees can securely log in to their accounts with just one set of login credentials. It will reduce the number of passwords they have to remember, and they can seamlessly manage all their applications.
Update the detailed information about Is Your Technology Listening To You? on the Achiashop.com website. We hope the article's content will meet your needs, and we will regularly update the information to provide you with the fastest and most accurate information. Have a great day!