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We are an innovative, robust and fast growing business, whose main focus is to deliver continues improvement to existing products and offer new sol..
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Work as part of a growing dynamic team on a wide range of technical projects with particular emphasis on experimental validation and testing
- Recruiter: University of Strathclyde
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Responsible for updating and writing electrical engineering standards, approved codes of practice and safe systems of work
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Senior electronics engineer to work as part of a team developing an MEG imaging system; working with the engineering team and external contractors.
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Whats the opportunity? Manufacturing UK is an integral part of the Operations Directorate whose principal mission is to ensure that MBDAs deliverable commitments are met...
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This High Voltage Engineer will provide design leadership for high voltage cable assemblies up to one megavolt.
- Recruiter: Essex X-Ray & Medical Equipment
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Team Leader - Flank Arrays Would you like to work in a unique role within the construction of the Astute Class submarines? We currently have a vacancy for a Team Leader - Flank Arrays at our site in Barrow-in-Furness. As a Team Leader - Flank Arrays, you
- Recruiter: BAE Systems
- circa £35,000 per annum + bonus
Develop new test equipment for the pharmaceutical industry. Good opportunities to grow and develop. Successful family-owned and managed business.
- Recruiter: Copley Scientific Ltd
- Shropshire, Telford, England
Bridge Test Facility ManagerWe currently have a vacancy for a Bridge Test Facility Manager at our site in Telford with our Land UK business.As the Bridge Test Facility Manager, you will be part of our Test & Trials team, working closely with the Mili
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Our transport technology team in Birmingham is currently growing a highly skilled and customer-focused team to...
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EU proposes new law for reporting cyber hacking
Firms will have to report cyber attacks if the proposals are approved
Around 42,000 firms in the European Union, including airports, banks and hospitals, would have to inform regulators whenever their computers are hacked, under a proposed EU law to be published this week.
The law could set a global precedent for safeguarding critical infrastructure against digital attacks that have hit companies and government departments in an era of increasing "cyber-crime" and "cyber-terrorism".
But some businesses worry they face extra costs.
Under the draft law, EU member states would have to draw up a monitoring system for companies that are critical to the economy.
Those firms would then have to report major online attacks to national authorities and reveal security breaches.
Almost 15,000 transport companies, 8,000 banks, 4,000 energy firms, and 15,000 hospitals will have to report cyber attacks if the proposals are approved by EU governments and the European Parliament.
Public administrations and operators of critical Internet services would also have to report.
Firms with fewer than 10 employees would not be covered by the legislation.
"As the online world becomes a part of everything we do, securing that world is essential to ensuring a society that remains secure, prosperous and free," EU telecoms chief Neelie Kroes said in a speech last week.
Inefficient measures on cyber security carry an economic cost in lost trade, an EU poll showed.
In 2012, 38 per cent of the EU's Internet users said they were concerned about making payments online.
The proposed law would require all 27 EU states to appoint a national authority responsible for network and information security and to set up a computer emergency response team to handle security incidents.
Some firms say the regulations are too vague and could mean extra costs.
They also worry that being forced to divulge attacks on their networks to a regulator could be bad for their reputations.
In deciding whether to make a cyber attack public, the national authority would have to weigh the public interest in knowing about the incident against possible reputation damage.
The proposed legislation leaves it up to national authorities to decide whether companies would face any penalty for failing to report a cyber-attack.
"It is not about the criminalisation of attacks," one EU official said.
"We visit Barcelona, one of the smartest cities in the world, to find out what makes it so special. What does it look like and what is the future?"
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