The United States and Canada have agreed to use new software that would ensure computer systems can handle the most advanced security threats, according to a new report from the National Institute of Standards and Technology.

The National Institute for Standards and Technologies released the report Thursday, saying it will now require software vendors to include a “back door” in any software they create that could enable a hacker to gain access to an employee’s computer.

It also said that “there will be an effective way to prevent attacks in the event of a system failure, such as a virus or other malware, in the future.”

The new software will include a software update mechanism that will allow a hacker “to gain access by exploiting the software update failure mechanism in a manner that is consistent with current industry best practices and industry best practice standards,” the institute said in a statement.

The technology, called a “black hole,” is expected to be rolled out in the coming weeks.

NIST’s new system is based on a technology called “cryptography” that was developed in the 1970s by Bruce Schneier, the former IBM security researcher who became a global celebrity in 2017 after revealing details of the massive computer security breach at Sony Pictures Entertainment.

Schneier, who has since left IBM and is now an entrepreneur, said that it was the technology that enabled computers to be hacked without a password.

He said that a “digital black hole” could allow attackers to compromise the integrity of a computer without the need for physical access.

“The problem with this is that if you’re a hacker, you know there’s a lot of software out there, and if you have access to a particular piece of software, you can get access to the whole system,” he said in an interview on “Fox & Friends.”

“So if you can exploit that weakness, you could gain access without having to get a password, and you can do that without having physical access to that piece of hardware.

That’s the real threat here.”NIST has said it has developed software that will prevent hackers from gaining access to any piece of computer hardware, from a server to a printer.

The institute’s report said it was “extremely likely” that NIST’s software would also be able to stop attackers from exploiting weaknesses in the software, including in Windows.

“While NIST is well aware of the vulnerabilities, it has not yet implemented any solution that will be able protect against a malicious attacker gaining unauthorized access to its software,” the report said.

This is just the latest in a series of technology failures that have plagued companies and governments around the world.

In September, U and W-2s from Apple revealed that hackers had breached into the computer networks of several governments and financial institutions.

The report, issued by the Federal Bureau of Investigation and U.K.’s National Crime Agency, warned that these attacks had affected governments across the globe.

Meanwhile, the U.N. has announced that the U, Russia, China and Brazil will join forces to launch a joint investigation into the cyber attacks.

Last month, a report from security firm FireEye revealed that more than 20 percent of the top cyber threat actors were located in the U., U.P. and China.