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Tech_Giants_sign_Cyber_Security_Agreement

Tech Giants sign Cyber Security Agreement

Tech_Giants_sign_Cyber_Security_Agreementmedium wp-image-4802″ />A number of 34 technology firms have signed on a new agreement, Cyber Security Tech Accord that promises cyber protection for every individual. This accord was first presented by Microsoft president, Brad Smith, after the Geneva Conventions in which 196 countries agreed to secure the basic rights of citizens and prisoners of war during wartime.

Brad Smith has argued over the previous year that general people, small businesses and startups need better protection in the context of cyber attacks than they currently have. The firms who signed the agreement agree to four basic principles, protecting users and visitors from such attacks and building more protective products, defend attacks on individuals and enterprises from anywhere which includes deny help to any organizations who are planning such attacks, endow the users and developers with the tools what they need to strengthen cybersecurity on their self, and engaging with everyone and other organizations to enhancing cybersecurity across the worldwide.
However, for some techies, this agreement didn’t fit according to their policy and they have refused to sign the agreement because they didn’t agree with some points. But they seemed to agree on some points like the globe and its citizens need better security from cyber attacks, whether they come from national governments, rough hackers or organized groups of criminals. By distinction, the Geneva Conventions have a particular system in place for a neutral party to supervise; however, the conventions are determined throughout international conflicts.

Additional, it is not clear that what the agreement’s actual impact is going to be. However, besides US firms, some companies from other countries have also signed the agreement. Japanese company Trend Micro, Sweden’s Nokia, Avast from the Czech Republic, Spain’s Telefonica and Germany’s SAP and others have signed.

The logical approach could be to raise national governments who square measures usually suspect of launching cyber crimes to sign this agreement or one thing like it. That was Smith’s real vision once he projected a Digital Geneva Convention and back in last year’s November, he was calling for national governments from across the world to affix the hassle. Smith’s pointed out that the whole process could take a more time and may engage various levels.

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