A key part of the cybersecurity agenda that President Donald Trump has sought to roll back is a bill to fund cybersecurity research through private companies.
But there’s one key stakeholder that will have to bear the cost of the new cybersecurity initiative: the wireless carriers.
The companies that provide cellular services to the U.S. wireless market have been increasingly targeted by hackers, according to a recent analysis by researchers at cybersecurity company Cisco.
Cisco’s researchers have identified over the last year that more than one-third of all cellular network data in use is stolen, with the theft rate doubling every year, the researchers wrote in a paper published Wednesday in the Journal of the American Medical Association.
The researchers examined over 12 million mobile phone calls in the U, and found that the most common method of theft is the unauthorized access of the phone’s network card, or SIM.
The SIM card is a small magnetic device used to make calls and receive texts.
A phone can be used to activate and deactivate SIMs, which allow users to make and receive calls, text messages and other communications.
A network operator can also remotely activate the SIM card, allowing a hacker to steal data on the phone.
The report found that in 2016, nearly one-fifth of all mobile phone call data was stolen, and that one-quarter of all SIM cards were stolen.
And over the same time period, over one-half of all phone calls were made with unauthorized access to the network card.
It’s important to note that this is not just the theft of SIMs.
It’s also data on incoming and outgoing calls and text messages.
In the past, attackers have used a variety of tools to steal SIM data, including a malware called Backdoor.
Backdoor is a collection of security tools designed to steal phone and SIM data.
The malware can also be used as a spear phishing attack, and it can be sent to victims who are unaware they are being targeted.
The authors of the report found the theft rates for data on network cards and SIMs are increasing rapidly.
They say the rate of SIM theft increased by 15.6% between January and March of this year, and the rate for data theft increased 25.6%.
In the months following the first wave of SIM hacking attacks in late 2016, the rate increased by a whopping 100%.
And the report points to a clear link between SIM theft and network card theft.
“In our network card scenario, the risk is clear, and is compounded by the presence of Backdoor, a malware designed to compromise network cards,” the report says.
Cisco said that when it works with wireless carriers to implement security measures, it pays the wireless carrier to provide “technical assistance” on a regular basis, and for those companies to pay the security costs of installing and deploying new security measures.
But the companies must agree to pay for the security cost of security solutions and cybersecurity research as part of their ongoing contract with the government.
The White House has said that its cybersecurity priorities will be “based on the need to protect the American people and the homeland,” and that the U is working to ensure that the companies it is paying to support cybersecurity initiatives “are working for the benefit of their customers, not for the profit of their competitors.”
The report said that the telecom industry was “a prime target” for hackers because of the wide range of information they can access.
The wireless carriers, however, have argued that they are not responsible for protecting consumers, and are instead in the business of selling wireless service to consumers.