To remain General Data Protection Regulation (GDPR) compliant, you will need to make sure the right people have the right access. Explore the implications of GDPR on insider threat controls.
The first step toward achieving GDPR readiness is to locate your sensitive assets and identify weaknesses in your data security infrastructure. After all, you can't protect what you don't know.
A recent survey conducted by IBM Security and the IBM Institute for Business Value found that many organizations around the world are embracing GDPR compliance as an opportunity for innovation.
Organizations preparing for GDPR should reach out to their third-party vendors to clearly define the roles, expectations and responsibilities of data controllers and processors.
A recent report revealed that the cost of noncompliance is 2.71 times higher than the cost of aligning with data protection regulations.
Although connected devices make our daily lives easier, IoT data, if not properly secured, can cause serious financial and reputational damage to companies deploying and manufacturing this technology.
New data breach statistics revealed that while total numbers are down, disclosure times are still too high to comply with upcoming data privacy regulations.
With GDPR coming into effect on May 25, the cost of a data breach is about to skyrocket. A comprehensive, regularly updated CSIRP can help IR teams contain the damage associated with a breach.
Emerging mobile and cloud-based technologies present many new challenges pertaining to sporting event cybersecurity.
GDPR's implementation on an issue relevant to the cybersecurity industry may well have negative consequences that (ironically) run contrary to its original intent.