Insights and opinions on data protection, privacy and cybersecurity contributed by thought leaders from around the world.
Most organisations are hungry for the insights and business value to be gleaned from their customer data but wary of falling foul of GDPR. It’s a privacy minefield that many businesses will have to navigate in 2019 and beyond.
New research study presented in Davos shows that developing economies that adopt digital ID systems have the potential to grow their annual GDP by up to 13 percent by the year 2030. The big caveat, however, are questions about personal privacy.
The Google GDR fine has demonstrated that most historical data, analytics & AI, and decentralized processing is illegal under the GDPR. Companies must focus on more than consent to legally process analytics and AI when those processes cannot be described with the required specificity and voluntariness at the time of data collection.
No one would argue that 2018 was a turbulent year for cybercrime and identity theft, and there’s no doubt that we’ll continue to outpace this volume and velocity. How can organizations empower themselves – and their employees – to protect sensitive personal and company data?
Healthcare professionals will have to re-think protections for health data privacy as rapid new advances in AI technology are already able to generate the identity of specific individuals using anonymous health data from different sources.
Given the growing prevalence of data breaches, evidence is building that many cyber insurance policies might be close to worthless, as insurance companies look for any excuse possible to avoid paying out the full amount of a claim.
This year’s Data Privacy Day is especially significant given a tumultuous 2018 with numerous data misuse cases and massive data breaches. A year data privacy came into public consciousness. So what do tech industry leaders have to say about Data Privacy Day 2019?
Account takeover fraud is on the rise, and businesses and banks are bearing the costs. Because ATO fraud looks like activity by a trusted customer, detection can be difficult – but it is possible. Here's what businesses need to know to fight takeover attacks without declining good orders.
The GDPR has been in effect for a few months now, and it’s safe to say most businesses are familiar with it by now. It’s also likely a safe bet that at least a few view it as an inconvenience. Truth is, it’s anything but. From a business perspective, privacy regulations are one of the best things that could possibly exist - here’s why.