Can companies achieve true data anonymization to avoid weaker pseudonymization techniques and lessen the constraints of data privacy laws like the GDPR?
GDPR and the growth in big data analytics brought a new awareness of cyber security to the real estate industry. How should the businesses stay in compliance while growing on innovation?
Less than 100 days to go, and so far only two European countries have adapted their laws to be ready for GDPR. While the GDPR aims to harmonize rules across the European Union and to benefit companies to deal with just one law, many member states are eyeing possible exemptions as they change their national laws.
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.
Privacy regulators have said they will take seriously anything that puts the twin principles of openness and honesty into jeopardy, and with the GDPR honeymoon period set to end, trust and reputation will be central going forward.
Rather than just staying compliant with GDPR, companies should instead implement stronger security protocols, abandon old business practices and take on new way of doing business that embraces data privacy.
New study suggests that many websites are navigating around GDPR by tailoring the design of their cookie consent tools and using dark patterns to provide a misleading veneer of a consent agreement.