The EU General Data Protection Regulation (GDPR) has called for enterprises to assess existing data security policies and procedures. What does this mean for your organization's efforts?
Organizations that find themselves behind the compliance maturity curve can use the upcoming GDPR as an opportunity to transform their security and compliance programs.
WHOIS data isn't going away — don't panic — but there are uncertainties about its future and how it will be impacted by cybersecurity privacy laws, such as the EU's General Data Protection Regulation.
Upcoming cybersecurity regulations mandate stricter access controls, but strong identity protection requires a multifactor authentication solution that does more than simply check compliance boxes.
Are you there yet? Which "there" are we talking about? Unless you've been hiding under a rock for the past year, you probably know that I'm talking about your GDPR plan.
Just because you're in compliance doesn't mean you're doing everything you can to protect your enterprise and customer data. Learn how to bridge the gap between security and compliance at Think 2018.
In addition to its obvious data privacy benefits, a commitment to GDPR readiness can help organizations promote collaboration across business units and improve enterprisewide security culture.
When organizations follow frameworks such as Gartner's Data-Centric Audit and Protection (DCAP) guidelines, security and compliance can coexist and even complement one another.
Organizations should take these steps to put their GDPR readiness plans in motion and make the transition as smooth as possible once the regulation takes effect in May.
Payment Card Industry Data Security Standard (DSS) 3.2 arrives Feb. 1. According to Help Net Security, however, companies aren’t ready. Despite two years of prep time, many organizations have opted to cram for yearly evaluations instead of...