New regulations are leading enterprises to rethink how they secure customer data. At the same time, businesses are subject to more risk from their third-party partners. Chis Niggel of Okta explains how these two trends are complicating enterprise security.
In many ways compliance creates bureaucracy, but it doesn't need to be difficult. It is possible to maintain continual GDPR compliance without many of the headaches if done in the right ways.
Ongoing GDPR compliance oversight requires the ability to solidify and secure the processes associated with people changing...
Italy's data protection regulator has slapped a $1 million fine on Facebook for mismanaging user data and precipitating the Cambridge Analytica debacle. But that pales by comparison to the the fine that's reportedly still being weighed by the U.S. Federal Trade Commission.
The latest edition of the ISMG Security Report discusses Cloudflare's harsh criticism of Verizon over an internet outage it labeled as a "small heart attack." Plus: sizing up the impact of GDPR; reviewing highlights of the ISMG Healthcare Security Summit.
Even though the EU's General Data Protection Regulation has been in effect for more than a year, it's no privacy panacea, says (TL)2 Security founder Thom Langford. While GDPR has reframed the global privacy discussion, room for improvement remains, he explains in this interview.
The extra-territorial scope of GDPR, and many other regions introducing new data protection and privacy requirements such as The California Consumer Privacy Act (CCPA), means it is essential that privacy decision makers understand the need to have a common approach to dealing with regulations - instead of addressing...
Data breaches, incident response and complying with the burgeoning number of regulations that have an information security impact were among the top themes at this year's Infosecurity Europe conference in London. Here are 10 of the top takeaways from the conference's keynote sessions.
One year after the EU's General Data Protection Regulation went into full effect, data protection experts gathered at the European Data Protection Summit in London to review the state of privacy - not just in the U.K. and Europe but across the world. Here are eight takeaways.
Infosecurity Europe returns to London June 4-6, featuring more than 230 sessions over three days covering a range of topics, including application security, automation, data protection, risk management, incident response and threat analysis. Here's a preview of 11 hot sessions.
One year after Europe's tough new GDPR privacy law went into full effect, authorities in Britain have seen the number of annual data breach notifications more than quadruple. Meanwhile, the number of data protection complaints filed by Europeans has doubled.
European privacy authorities have received nearly 65,000 data breach notifications since the EU's General Data Protection Regulation went into full effect in May 2018. Privacy regulators have also imposed at least $63 million in GDPR fines.
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Nearly one year after the EU's new privacy law came into effect, the U.K.'s National Cyber Security Agency continues to assist organizations that suffer cybersecurity attacks. Both NCSC and law enforcement agencies this week emphasized that they will never report breach victims to privacy watchdogs.
From blockchains and surveillance to backdoors and GDPR, a group of leading cryptographers rounded up the top cybersecurity and privacy matters of the day at the cryptographers' panel held at the recent RSA Conference 2019 in San Francisco.
Dark patterns are out to get you. The term describes the practice of abusing usability norms to create user interfaces that trick users into divulging their personal details or sacrificing their privacy. Bipartisan legislation proposed in the U.S. Senate, however, would make malicious design illegal.