In accordance with Born2Global Centre and Shin & Kim collaboration, we release a weekly online seminar for startups.Shin & Kim's lawyers will present various legal topics related to startups’ core issues including intellectual property rights, labor, and personal information, etc. Through the seminar, we hope Korean startups will have a complete step by step learning about the legal issues that can be brought up when running a company & expanding to overseas market.

 

The fifth topic is, "Crawling & Copyright Issues When Operating a Platform Business.”

 

*Let's watch the clip>> https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=ciLOLRGydCg

 

 

 

 

In accordance with Born2Global Centre and Shin & Kim collaboration, we release a weekly online seminar for startups.Shin & Kim's lawyers will present various legal topics related to startups’ core issues including intellectual property rights, labor, and personal information, etc. Through the seminar, we hope Korean startups will have a complete step by step learning about the legal issues that can be brought up when running a company & expanding to overseas market.

 

The sixth topic is, "Amendments to the Personal Information Protection Act.”

 

*Let's watch the clip>> https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=ER6lcpkssw4

 

 

 

In accordance with Born2Global Centre and Shin & Kim collaboration, we release a weekly online seminar for startups. Shin & Kim's lawyers will present various legal topics related to startups’ core issues including intellectual property rights, labor, and personal information, etc. Through the seminar, we hope Korean startups will have a complete step by step learning about the legal issues that can be brought up when running a company & expanding to overseas market.

 

The Third topic is, 

"Legal Issues related to Data Utilization."

 

We hope our seminar is helpful!

 

*Let's watch the clip>> https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=tAN0JRtqOfs

 

SecuLetter Co., Ltd, a member company of the Born2global Centre, successfully closed US$8 million in Series B funding round - gaining US$2 million from UTC Investment in late February, just three months after attracting US$6 million in November 2019. This brings SecuLetter's total funding to US$10.02 million. SecuLetter's valuation is estimated to be US$38 million.

The company's Series B funding round (was led by) Riyadh Valley Company (RVC), a Saudi Arabian venture capital firm, KDB Bank (Korea Development Bank), Korea Investment Partners (KIP), and UTC Investment.


 

 



SecuLetter Co., Ltd is an information security company that develops and provides products that detect, diagnose, analyze and block malicious code attacks that are difficult to diagnose by signature and behavior-based security solutions using proprietary reverse engineering diagnostic technology.

SecuLetter's products has received certification as a procurement product,  GS (Good Software) certification, CC(Common Criteria) certification, and designation as an "Excellent Information Protection Technology/Product" by the Korean Ministry of Science and ICT and KISA (Korea Internet & Security Agency).

Dr. Muhammad Khurram Khan, a professor at King Saud University responsible for assessing RVC's technology, commented on SecuLetter's level of security technology: "Their product performs fundamental malware analysis at assembly level to detect and block malwares. It seems more proactive approach to detect malware before it infects the computing environment. It appears that SecuLetter's malware detection engine is robust enough to detect malicious area, which is usually undetected by behavior-based malware detection solutions."

With its recently-attracted investments, SecuLetter will be actively expanding its product lineup, developing more sophisticated products that incorporate AI-based malware detection and CDR(Content Disarm & Reconstruction), and strengthening its R&D capabilities.

Lim Chasung, CEO at SecuLetter, said, "Recently reported that the spread of malicious attachment emails disguised as coronavirus infection (COVID-19) information in Korea. SecuLetter is providing products that protect customers from such advanced malware attacks." He added "Based on the proven technology in the domestic market, SecuLetter plans to actively challenge the global security market, including the Middle East market including Saudi Arabia this year."

SecuLetter's products "MARS SLE (E-mail security solution)" and "MARS SLF (Malicious code blocking system used in network separation)" are actively being used in major national institutions, financial institutions and companies such as, KEPCO E&C, Korea Post Information Center, KISA (Korea Internet & Security Agency), BNK Busan Bank, KAMCO (Korea Asset Management Corporation), KSD (Korea Securities Depository) and KTCU (Korean Teachers' Credit Union). 

 




 

 

 


The torch for the PyeongChang 2018 Olympic and Paralympic Winter Games flies onboard a drone powered by Korea's newest 5G technology, in Seoul on Jan. 13. (Jeon Han)


By Xu Aiying and Sohn JiAe 

Information and communications technologies have grown and evolved on par with the Olympic Games over the past many years.

Korea, host country of the PyeongChang 2018 Olympic and Paralympic Winter Games this month, is showing off its high-tech prowess at the world’s biggest sporting competition, turning the Games into a true “IT Olympics,” with leading cutting-edge technologies that will help expand the popularity of winter sports around the world. 

A future that the world has so far only envisioned or imagined is unfolding in real time at the PyeongChang Games.

Ever faster with 5G networks

The 5G mobile networks available at the PyeongChang Games, a first in Olympic history, will allow people to enjoy faster data transmission, with connection speeds fast enough to download a 1 GB movie in less than 10 seconds.

Some of the 5G technologies on offer include the “Sync View” service, mainly used in ski jumping and bobsledding, which will broadcast the events as seen through the eyes of the athletes. 

This realistic broadcasting service uses ultra-small wireless cameras attached to the athletes' uniforms. Viewers will be able to feel the titillating thrill of the race, as if they were really flying from the launch pad or racing through the tunnels of snow and ice. 

The 5G-powered “Point View” broadcasting technology, used in competitions with larger groups of athletes like cross-country skiing, will give viewers the chance to watch their favorite athlete by selecting a certain point of view from along the course. 

A 5G-equipped bus will run across the Olympic city of Pyeongchang in Gangwon-do Province and across other areas during the Olympic season. The driverless bus, converted from a regular 45-passenger bus, is equipped with a semitransparent display on the windows that allows travelers to see their current whereabouts, speed and certain Olympic events through live-image holograms. 

Ever clearer with UHD broadcasts

Major Olympic events will be live-streamed in 4K UHD, a format with greater resolution than full HD, giving audiences a clearer and more realistic viewing experience. 

The official Opening and Closing ceremonies, along with the speed skating and ice hockey, will be broadcast in 4K UHD. Viewers will be able to watch every fine detail, such as the athlete’s tense muscles, beads of sweat or scattering flakes of snow. 

You can also check out this technology at the PyeongChang ICT Pavilion and on a 15-meter ultra wide vision (UWV) screen installed at Incheon International Airport when you arrive in Korea.

Ever easier with IoT connectivity

Mobile apps based on the Internet of Things (IoT) will guide Olympians and first-time visitors from around the world to safely find their way from the airport to their destination. 

Such navigation tech can be useful at Olympic venues, too, when users type in their seat number on the app. They need to follow the blue arrow displayed on their screen and then they can find their seat. 

A smart mobile wristband not only provides basic information about event times and a daily weather report, but also allows wearers to easily pay at certain accommodations or food trucks, and to use the card reader on the bus. 

IoT and big data will also be used to improve the athletes’ performance by tracking their pulse and brainwaves and offering customized health care, all while monitoring their training regimens. 



The humanoid robot Hubo carries the Olympic torch in Daejeon on Dec. 11, showing off to the world Korea’s leading robotics. (PyeongChang Organizing Committee)




Ever smarter with AI

Non-Korean Olympic tourists will be greeted by new AI-powered interpreter and translator software.

The official mobile translation app GenieTalk will offer translation and interpretation services in nine languages -- Korean, English, Mandarin or Simplified Chinese, Japanese, French, Spanish, German, Russian and Arabic -- alongside voice recognition features. 

An “AI Hotline” will be in operation, too. A robot will pick up your call and give you information in either Korean or English concerning game schedules, venue locations, transportation and shuttle buses.

A total of 85 robots, of 11 different types, will move throughout the venues, press centers, athlete’s villages and airports to meet non-Koreans’ needs. A robot modeled after Soohorang, the mascot for the PyeongChang Olympic Games, will autonomously step forward to interpret and, more surprisingly, even dance to music and put on a smile for its viewers. 



Visitors experience the thrill of virtual snowboarding at the PyeongChang ICT Pavilion, opened at the PyeongChang Olympic Plaza in Pyeongchang-gun County, Gangwon-do Province, on Nov. 29. (Yonhap News)



Ever more enjoyable with VR 

For those who aren't able to visit Korea for the Olympics this time, the organizing committee has scheduled live VR broadcasts of some of the major events. 

For example, more than 100 cameras will be installed at the figure skating venue to give viewers around the world the chance to see the competitions in VR from all angles. Audiences will be able to enjoy a realistic and immersive experience viewing the skaters’ breathtaking jumps and their every facial expression, all on their own mobile devices.



From


http://www.koreaherald.com/view.php?ud=20180102000765

 

 

http://newsystock.com/IntroB2C.aspx

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