Chip-cards feature an embedded microchip that stores financial data, replacing the tried-but-not-always-true magnetic stripe.
The payments system will only be secure if everybody works together to implement the latest technologies to stop criminals.
Women and minorities are too often on the outside looking in.
While EMV will help stop criminals from making fraudulent transactions, they are not a panacea when it comes to data security.
The average cost of a breach for a company is $3.8 million and is increasing.
This month, the transition to EMV chip technology for credit card purchases officially went into effect.
For those of us in rural areas, access to utilities has always been a challenge.
While the new technology is a big improvement, it does not signal an end to credit card fraud.
Congress should pass the Law Enforcement Access of Stored Data Abroad (LEADS) Act.
Market power in TV, clearly, has never been more precarious.