Data privacy came into public consciousness in 2018. Yet, even with new regulations to protect personal privacy, it’s clear that there is still a long way to go in 2019 before personal data is truly protected.
GDPR requires a comprehensive approach to information security, compliance, governance and risk. Even though security tools are just one piece of the GDPR compliance puzzle, they are an important aspect of protecting consumer data privacy. What are the eight must-have security tools for maintaining GDPR compliance?
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.
Developing an effective privacy management infrastructure for GDPR compliance seems daunting. How do you prioritize to meet GDPR accountability obligations?
This article is based on a presentation made during the Data Privacy Asia 2016 conference held on 9-11 November 2016. The new EU General Data Protection Regulation aims to implement uniform data protection rules within the EU, boost the Digital Single Market and increase cooperation across its member states. The current rules have been sharpened to provide more enforcement teeth with penalties up to 4% of annual global turnover or EUR 20 million for firms in breach with the GDPR. In this article Héloïse Bock, a Partner at Arendt & Medernach, a law firm located in Luxembourg, examines the core principles and applicability of the GDPR, and discusses what companies in Asia must do to avoid missteps.
Data subject rights are being expanded under the EU General Data Protection Regulation (GDPR), impacting the business processes of data controllers and processors. With the increased complexities that lie in within each distinct right, a variety of new issues will need to be considered.
With Quantcast tracking nearly 100 million websites, it’s no surprise that Adtech giants are facing GDPR regulatory scrutiny on breach of privacy based on the way they process and aggregate personal data about users.
GDPR is altering software development practices by forcing software development companies to take steps towards better application design and greater security.