I think the religion question is one of the most important. If only say, 15% of the population identify with Christianity (for example, I have no idea of numbers/stats - I'm making things up here) then you wouldn't want to see the government funneling a heap of money their way.
The Australian Defence Force have been hacked before by a certain group haven't they. If you can't see why that information would be useful to certain groups then I'm happy for you, but you don't get to tell me I'm having an overreaction.
Knickers still on here!
My understanding was that no information was "hacked", that it was simply a case of bots being used to deliberately overwhelm the system to basically prove the ABS wrong when they said they had done capacity testing? Not even in the same realm as hacking if that's actually the case. I could be wrong, I can't actually remember where I read that.
The identifiable data is stripped from the rest of the form once it's submitted so what does it matter who hacks in and what they use the info for? A "terrorist" will be able to tell that person 12322432321 was catholic at some point in time and they had 6 children. This is definitely going to help them launch an attack.
So now they saying it was not an attack, just poor system design...
Man they trully have no idea
Loving the tweets going on, too funny
It's just an example. There's a lot of defence force workers really concerned about the online version too.
I would imagine the next census won't even give the paper option.
Anyway, yeah my real issue is not about the info we give but how we were made to give it.
Every day there's something on TV or news websites about internet security and how we shouldn't trust it.
Anything online is at risk of being hacked.
It's a big ask/demand.
Wonder how quickly does that process happens after we click submit.
Immediately or are the ABS manually doing that for weeks afterwards like when they used the paper version only?
Pregnant for the first-time?
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