Years after it implemented Global Data Protection Regulation (GDPR) law, the European Union (EU) is now moving toward adressing the growing menance of bots and data harvesters
In 2020, the scope of discussion needs to go beyond the upcoming security products and services to new innovations in the cyber security industry
IT security professionals are struggling to secure their organisations and protect them against breaches with 61 per cent claiming to have experienced a data breach at their current employer,
Cisco 2019 Data Privacy Benchmark Study placed India amongst the leading nations globally in their preparedness towards GDPR.
With Theresa May’s Brexit doomed to history, the ramifications of the UK’s divorce from the EU for the British burgeoning tech industry could be a period of chaos, uncertainty and sluggish growth.
87% of firms are concerned with the security of their board communications and data sharing, more than half (55%) of their board members still use personal email for board communication
As organizations create new products and applications post-implementation of GDPR, privacy by design must be kept in mind.
GDPR is teaching the world to collect less information from customers: Sophos Senior Security Advisor Chester Wisniewski
GDPR is teaching us to collect less information from our customers unless we really need it. Even if you don't need to comply with GDPR, this is simply a good practice.
Despite increasing spend on data protection, 85% firms may not be fully GDPR compliant on time: Capgemini
With the May 25 GDPR deadline fast approaching, there is a mixed picture across Europe when it comes to readiness,” says a report from Capgemini.
Facebook Cambridge Analytica Controversy is a warning for India’s relatively weak data security framework
The Facebook Cambridge Analytica controversy should be seen as a warning for the country’s relatively weak data security framework, and strict protection and privacy laws need to be put in place having minimum loopholes.
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