As the European Union's General Data Protection Regulation enforcement date approaches, organizations are working to address challenges, including changing the broadly accepted definition of what constitutes personally identifiable information, says Rashmi Knowles of RSA.
We all know about May 25 and the enforcement deadline for Europe's General Data Protection Regulation. But what impact will GDPR have on cybersecurity programs? Danny Rogers of Terbium Labs weighs in on the topic.
With roughly one month to go before the May 25 enforcement date, what do organizations still misunderstand about the EU's General Data Protection Regulation? John McLeod of AlienVault shares his insights on GDPR.
What are some of the complexities of the EU's General Data Protection Regulation, which will be enforced beginning May 25? Gerald Beuchelt, CISO at LogMeIn, offers compliance insights in an in-depth interview.
What two points do GDPR and other new regulations have in common? They put pressure on organizations to demonstrate strong security postures and mitigate third-party risk. Danny Rogers of Terbium Labs discusses how security leaders can respond.
In this edition of the ISMG Security Report: Privacy watchdogs in the EU begin enforcing GDPR in less than 30 days; are organizations ready? Also, a look at the top 10, real-world online threats facing business and financial software firm Intuit.
As the world prepares for GDPR enforcement, a new Privacy Maturity Benchmark study finds that 65 percent of respondents say their organizations experience sales delays because of data privacy issues. Cisco's Michelle Dennedy outlines the concept of data friction.
Incident response is a critical pillar of an effective endpoint security program, one that will gain importance as GDPR enforcement comes into play on May 25. Organizations must be ready to react if and when an incident occurs in order to meet the stringent requirements that apply during an incident.
In this era of "fake news," Time Inc. Deputy CISO Preeti Palanisamy takes seriously the challenge of maintaining the integrity of journalism from content creation through production and eventual publication.
Facebook CEO Mark Zuckerberg says the social networking company is already complying with parts of Europe's GDPR privacy legislation, but it won't comply with all of its requirements worldwide. Zuckerberg's comments are likely to rile critics following the uproar around voter-profiling firm Cambridge Analytica.
Technology giants are still struggling to identify what's at risk from the Spectre and Meltdown flaws in modern CPUs, never mind getting working security updates into users' hands. In the meantime, expect a rush by researchers to find more flaws in microprocessor code.
Businesses that fail to block former employees' server access or spot any other unauthorized access are asking for trouble. While the vast majority of ex-employees will behave scrupulously, why leave such matters to chance?