After a small Colorado city paid cyber attackers a ransom, there’s concern about the rest of the state
Most small towns don’t have the resources to hire cybersecurity professionals. An effort to help cities like Lafayette, which just paid a ransom, are underway
Fraud, ID theft in Colorado have shifted during coronavirus. Now is the time to double down on protection.By Tamara Chuang Business Primary category in which blog post is published
Nearly one-third of new pandemic unemployment claims last week were fake, Colorado’s labor department saysBy Tamara Chuang Business Primary category in which blog post is published
Removing banned tech from China’s Huawei will cost rural Colorado telecoms over $300 million. Will it even fix the problem?
Sticking with gear made by Huawei Technologies means violating a national security order issued out of concerns it could be spying on American citizens and building backdoors into their software and equipment
Coloradans can now store their driver’s license on a smartphone. But don’t ditch your plastic ID just yet.
The state built its own digital ID app. But it isn’t yet accepted by state law enforcement, federal officials or out-of-state bars.
California's beefed-up new data-privacy law means Colorado firms are on the hook starting Jan. 1, while Colorado's own regulations could soon allow residents to tell companies “Don't sell my data”
With recent BLM win, Western Slope city hopes to land a piece of aerospace
The security-focused bootcamp SecureSet finds 40% of its students are veterans while Colorado Springs is building a city to keep people transitioning out of the military
More than 90,000 Coloradans private data has been breached -- at least that's what we know of thanks to a new state law
Restaurants, job training and low(er) home prices: A dive into why Colorado Springs’ economy is booming
The city leads the state for employment growth in 2018 and 2019, thanks to diversity in business, age, health care, cybersecurity.
Two Iranians indicted in hacking scheme that held CDOT computers hostage and cost Colorado up to $2 million
State's chief information security officer shares how the malware took out 1,700 computers for six weeks