Most companies still are not fully up to speed on GDPR compliance. Starting in 2020, they'll have a whole new regulatory maze to navigate: California's Consumer Privacy Act.
IT professionals often find their digital strategy is not keeping pace with the ongoing digital transformation. Accountability needs to be more broadly distributed to secure data adequately.
Data monetization and the digital transformation have forced organizations to navigate the new world of business ethics and security practices.
Recent research has shown that while consumers are demanding more transparency around information handling, few companies are doing enough to communicate with their customers about data privacy.
Many consumers are willing to volunteer their personal information for the sake of convenience, but it's important to understand that data privacy affects not only individuals but entire communities.
To keep GDPR compliance efforts on track, security leaders must collaborate across departments, invest in robust tools and services and adopt a risk-based approach to handling customer data.
Transparency is a critical factor for consumers when establishing digital trust with companies and service providers due to increasing concerns about data privacy.
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.
With the regulation set to take effect in less than 60 days, time is running out to prepare for GDPR. But even if you've yet to start, it's not too late to complete your GDPR journey before May 25.
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.