6. Public WiFi
The government has been harping on about how great an interconnected Britain will be and has been working hard to ensure that people have access to the internet at all times.
Most recently the government announced plans to invest millions in bringing free WiFi networks to moving trains.
This has the potential to revolutionise the way we work, consume media and communicate, but there are some serious privacy issues around these free access points to the internet.
If you read the terms and conditions of most free public WiFi networks - which 99 percent of people don't - you'd be terrified to know what you're signing up for.
The networks make it clear that your web viewing may be monitored, but they also track and record your IP address location, making it very easy for any number of people to know where you are if you're surfing without a VPN.
But there are three times as many CDOs as there were in 2014
Companies never used to hold big launch events to announce minor upgrades, did they?
Only 35 per cent of IT decision makers regularly review their data formats
One-third of CIOs admit that their organisation has fallen victim to a security breach in the last two years
CIOs warn that companies are losing battle against cyber crime