By host on 6/1/2010 4:59 PM
The Wikipedia definition of “information leakage” is what happens “whenever a system designed to be closed to an eavesdropper reveals some information to unauthorized parties nonetheless.” I believe this to be an adequate although somewhat narrow definition. It assumes that the leakage is the result of a benign event, as opposed to an act of theft.
In the end it really doesn’t matter. Whether by accidental loss or by theft, your information is at risk while the systems to protect it are often non-existent.
By host on 5/3/2010 12:19 PM
I read with interest Steve Murchie’s recent blog, “Patently Absurd,” on software patents. It's very topical and should be required reading for small startup companies as they navigate their way through the early years.
It is specifically relevant as the small startup will often be asked by investors, “What is your intellectual property strategy?”
By host on 4/20/2010 6:11 PM
Infoflows’ Fedmark system is used to protect intellectual property, so naturally we’re often asked our position on trends in patents, copyright and other intellectual property protection systems. One topic that comes up frequently is patents and patent trolls. Our take on patent trolls is pretty simple: We do not care for them.
By host on 4/14/2010 4:00 PM
My name is Steve Stone and I’m the President and CEO of Infoflows. We’re a software and services company providing digital content business intelligence services.
For those of you who have read our blog in the past, I’d like to welcome you back. And I’d like to extend a special warm welcome to those of you who are joining us for the first time.
By host on 5/30/2008 2:05 PM
Over the last six months we have seen a 180 degree turn in the acceptance of digital rights management (DRM) systems from the likes of Apple, Amazon and now Yahoo. I suspect that Microsoft is not far behind. It really is not so surprising when you think about it. Customers hate it.