Not all that long ago, “Cyber” was a word that acted as a placeholder, standing in the place of super-specialized knowledge set and complex systems better left to experts. Cyber was too far removed from the day-to-day for the average person when personal records, bills, bank statements, health records and more were handled by paper. Even more common was the idea that Cyber was only something that businesses needed to concern themselves with – the average person was not interesting or valuable enough. Times, though, have changed.
Cyber has shifted from a difficult to describe background-effort, to . . .