One year in, what have we learned about how General Data Protection Regulation (GDPR) requirements have affected organizations?
As tools and systems in the market evolve, there is a great opportunity for organizations to begin their journey of automating their privacy initiatives.
IoT technology is taking over the healthcare industry because it has become essential. But once a device is connected to your network, who is responsible for IoMT security and privacy?
This update can be seen as part of a wider trend in data privacy regulations where guidelines on breach reporting and incident response documentation are becoming more specific.
In light of a regulatory landscape that is becoming more complex and costly, boards need better insight into the organization's risk exposure and its ability to handle cybersecurity risks.
Companies are implementing encryption, but most defenses remain piecemeal. How can security leaders improve protection without sacrificing performance?
For the financial services industry, being transparent and demonstrating a mature, integrated business and security model is critical to build trust in today's evolving threat landscape.
To prepare for the CCPA and other upcoming data privacy regulations, start by applying the best practices and frameworks you used to achieve GDPR readiness when the regulation took effect last May.
Organizations adopting NIST 800-53 should understand how upcoming changes will affect senior leadership accountability, data privacy and third-party assessments.
Similar to the GDPR, you can approach the NIS Directive as a roadblock or a nuisance, or you can consider it an excellent opportunity to improve your security posture.