The GDPR legislation, which is being implemented across the European Union next May, will have far-reaching implications for how political parties, NGOs and any community organization interfacing with the general public operates. Here’s a nine step checklist to help your community-facing organization get into shape.
Identity theft is a frighteningly real concern during the holiday season as consumers shop more and cyber criminals get busy. Companies that proactively offer identity protection to cushion the full impact of a data breach on customers that are victimized will reap benefits of trust and loyalty from their customers.
According to a new survey conducted by the IAPP and EY, Global 500 companies will spend a combined $7.8 billion over the next year on GDPR compliance. Those escalating compliance costs will mostly result from new hiring, as corporations race to catch up with changes to privacy laws.
As more CPOs need to interact with security, they need the right skills to integrate security into the privacy strategy and compliance with regulations.
Avoid the common pitfall of using pre-existing approach to Data Protection Impact Assessment (DPIA) without knowing the Article 29 Working Party guidelines.
Recently released IAPP-EY Annual Privacy Governance Report 2017 shows that privacy governance is outpacing data breach reporting as a board-level concern.
While one of the primary goals of the GDPR is to harmonize data protection laws across the EU, there are over 50 provisions, which allow GDPR derogations by Member States.
With the GDPR coming into full effect in May 2018, organizations are ramping up demand for GDPR jobs including DPOs, business analysts and project managers.
Equifax breach demonstrates how data breaches are getting bigger and more frequent. Is identity theft protection no longer optional in the digital age?
Data governance is critical today. Why should board directors engage on governance of data? What are the risks and missed opportunities of failing to do so?