Whether you are commuting to an office or working from home, millions of employees rely on video conferencing apps like Zoom, to stay connected. If you were suddenly notified that your Zoom account had been suspended, how eager would you be to resolve the problem? Cybercriminals assume you’ll be quick to respond. In fact, they
Imagine this: You start a new internship – one you’re excited to learn and grow from throughout the summer. At the same time, you’re in the process of moving to a different state, getting all your bills in order and transitioning to adulthood. The thing that grounds you is that life will eventually settle down.
Transitions are scary. They can leave us in-between stages with little resources to make it through to the other side. The 2020 pandemic led to a transition that none of us were prepared for. One that left millions of people laid-off, fired, or rejected for hire altogether. While companies work to recover from of the
“I’m hungry. I’m cold. I want to go home.” These are needs everyone understands. But what if there were other very-real necessities? An article by Government Technology claims internet access may now be as important as food and water. Rural health researchers are working to get internet access as an infrastructural service to provide telehealth
In 776BC, pigeons signaled the announcement of an Olympic award. Even further back, in 1200BC, fire was used in the Greek city of Troy to warn citizens of attack. In 1608 the telescope was invented so traveling ships could recognize flags across the water. What do all these things have in common? They’re forms of
The Internet – where would we be without it? In today’s day and age having quality, stable access to online service is essential. We rely on the Internet to pay our bills, Google what the difference between an alligator and a crocodile is, and message our loved ones who live across the world. In 2000,