This article is based on a presentation made during the Data Privacy Asia 2016 conference held on 9-11 November 2016 by well-known and widely respected information security, privacy and compliance expert Rebecca Herold. Rebecca addresses how IT leaders are increasingly challenged by the myriad of physical, legal, political and logical considerations for data residency.
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?
Recently released IAPP-EY Annual Privacy Governance Report 2017 shows that privacy governance is outpacing data breach reporting as a board-level concern.
Anyone dealing with critical information should pay attention to the data they handle, how they are accessing it, and where it originated. The idea is to maintain the integrity of the data and the chain of custody, which is a concept that involves the strict ownership and control over the item in question.
Platforms are increasingly being held responsible by regulators for content governance of user-generated content, raising concerns for Facebook investors.
Leaders from China, Japan, Germany and South Africa at Davos voiced support for increased government oversight, tech regulation and data governance in their own countries as well as international cooperation on standards.
All U.S. government agencies are expected to create annual action plans in 2019-2020 to support the new Federal Data Strategy. What are the possible privacy and security implications?
Data intelligence is not a cybersecurity solution to prevent hackers from stealing information, however it gives organizations the visibility to their data ecosystem and the agility to handle breaches.