Secure Repairs members celebrate Minnesota Gov. Tim Walz’s signing of the Digital Fair Repair Act and call on the state’s Attorney General to clarify the meaning of vague language in the law regarding cybersecurity and critical infrastructure.
Governor Hochul threw in with Big Tech and ignored analysis that information sought by the Digital Fair Repair Act doesn’t create new cyber risks. New York families, communities and businesses will pay a steep price.
With a little more than a week left for the Governor to sign The Digital Fair Repair Act (S4104A/A07006), I am making public an email I sent to the Governor in early September urging her to pass the Digital Fair Repair Act, and addressing some of the misconceptions and outright untruths foisted upon her office by anti-repair interests including lobbyists for the electronics, telecommunications and home appliance industries.
It has been more than four months since the New York legislature passed the Digital Fair Repair Act with a veto proof majority in the Senate and a near unanimous vote (145-2) in the New York Assembly. It’s time the governor signed it into law.
With the new year upon us, I wanted to write to update you all on on our doings in 2020…
SecuRepairs congratulates voters in Massachusetts on Tuesday for overwhelming approving Question 1, a ballot measure that makes wireless vehicle maintenance…
Our group, SecuRepairs, represents some of the world’s top information security experts. We’re writing to urge readers to see past these industry scare tactics and VOTE YES ON #1. In our professional opinions, this small expansion to the state’s right to repair law in no way increases the risk of identity theft, cyber stalking or vehicle hacking.