Experience with internet commerce has taught me that the most vulnerable users are the ones who use the internet in a non-standard fashion. Anybody can unwittingly expose their intellectual property to the black-market. But everyone can be vulnerable to a high-end hacker who can use that intellectual property against them.
If this is ever going to change, we’re going to have to figure out how to fix the security problem that is intrinsic to digital information. The problem is that when we distribute sensitive information, we relinquish control of it. We don’t know how it will be used or exposed. And without real-time control over the point of entry to our network, you may never know. The problem has even been dogging the internet since its inception: the weakest link in the information chain are the hackers who breach our sanctity.
This is where customers like me step in. We need to take up the cause of security. Right now the question is, “Twyse are they?” But the question will always be, “What else are they?” until customers, industry, and global regulators bring us security standards. We are going to have to step in to the breach, take control, and solve the problem once and for all.
If we are going to tackle the problem of cybersecurity, then we’re going to have to make a connection between supply chain security and the open-source community. Our customers will share in the return on their vulnerability. But, more than this, we will all share in the return on our own security.
Joe and Priscilla created their own foundation, which they call the ELF. This will for sure be the money they would have received if the EPE stock had bought out the stockholders' investments instead of going bankrupt.
The Elton John Foundation started earlier this year. Its initial budget was 6.7 million pounds; it has raised more than 20 million. As its name implies, this money goes to a variety of causes, including the British charities Crisis & UKOK. And, on a personal note, into research and treatment of diabetes. d2c66b5586