Your job as a new CPO is to lay the foundation, merge any existing and new pieces into one privacy program and then lead the way on all things privacy. Where do you start? What are the priorities? How do you introduce privacy concepts to the company? You need a plan.
The 10th anniversary of national Data Privacy Day celebrated on January 28 couldn't have come at a better time for Internet users with the past 12 months filled with stories about cyber security attacks, election meddling, state surveillance, and massive corporate data breaches.
Consumer privacy took a body blow in 2017 when U.S. President Donald Trump signed a repeal of the broadband privacy rules. Increasingly, the complex nature of privacy in the age of the internet is putting the fraught relationship between government, big business and the man on the street to the test.
Chinese Internet users have become much more vocal about what they perceive to be potential breach of privacy by China Internet Giants - Alibaba, Baidu and Tencent.
China's Social Credit System is scores the reputation of citizens and businesses operating within its sovereign border, using data collected from social media, financial institutions and government records. The purpose is to increase trust, transparency and confidence in the domestic marketplace but at what cost?
The FCC’s historic overturning of the Obama-era Net Neutrality rules could have profound implications for the Open Internet. While there are potential censorship and service pricing implications of this move, what are the long-term impact on data privacy and cyber security?
Companies must show that they are constantly innovating but they must also show that they are taking into account customer privacy and security to protect personal information. Those that can manage this delicate balancing act between customer privacy and digital trust will be the winners in the modern digital economy.
The new “Tracking the Trackers” report showed that 79% of all websites globally are secretly tracking your online behavior. Moreover, many are, in turn, forwarding your personal information to other companies. For many, the message is clear: it’s time to take back the web and end this widespread invasion of privacy.
Thailand's new Computer Crime Act gets tough on electronic marketing and spammers will now face criminal charges and hefty penalties if found guilty.
U.S. doing an “adequate” job for Privacy Shield but could be doing more to protect the data transfer of EU users, including reform of the FISA regulations.