The EU's General Data Protection Regulation has gone into full effect as of May 25, 2018. After a two-year grace period following the passage of the legislation, member states' data privacy watchdogs are now enforcing the strong privacy rules, which offer worldwide protection for Europeans.
Leading the latest edition of the ISMG Security Report: Reports on the impact enforcement of the EU's General Data Protection Regulation, which began Friday, will have on the healthcare and banking sectors. Plus an assessment of GDPR compliance issues in Australia, which offer lessons to others worldwide.
To judge by the flood of GDPR-themed email hitting inboxes, Europe's privacy law has been designed to ensure that you say "yes" to companies that monetize the buying and selling of your personal details, regardless of whether you remember ever having done business with them before.
European Parliamentarians finally had their opportunity on Tuesday to ask Facebook CEO Mark Zuckerberg questions about its data handling and privacy practices. But the session, which lasted roughly 90 minutes, turned into a somewhat frustrating flop.
With enforcement of the EU's GDPR set to begin on May 25, Australian organizations vary in readiness. Steve Ingram of PwC says it's not too late for companies to prepare for GDPR, but it will be too late to ask regulators for forgiveness if something goes wrong.
The EU's General Data Protection Regulation, which will be enforced beginning May 25, has significant implications for how financial institutions worldwide handle customer data, says Brett King, CEO of Moven, an all-digital bank, who sizes up the challenges.
Strict HIPAA compliance is a great preparation for compliance with the European Union's General Data Protection Regulation, which will be enforced starting May 25, according to attorneys Robert Stankey and Adam Greene, who provide compliance insights in an in-depth interview.
If you're paying attention, you've probably already seen a handful of GDPR-related headlines just today, let alone in the last week or month. But there are two good reasons for the deluge of GDPR discussion right now: It's incredibly important and the time to act is now.
Time is running out. You've heard that costly penalties will be assessed for companies that have been slow to comply with GDPR in late May of 2018. But GDPR should not be viewed as only 'another regulation'. Coming to compliance with GDPR is an opportunity to build trust with consumers as it lays out the privacy...
Ready or not, General Data Protection Regulation (GDPR) will be enforced beginning on May 25th, 2018, and failure to comply could cost your company millions. If you think this only affects the security and IT ops teams in the EU, think again. GDPR will have global business impact and it will affect your organization...
GDPR will have significant impact and businesses must rethink which PII that they collect and how they will gain consent from their customers. Businesses are well-advised to thoroughly review these changes and prepare. Managing consumer identities consistently across all apps, portals, and services is essential. As...
Privacy regulations, user satisfaction concerns and the need to prevent data breaches are driving more organizations that must authenticate users to find "a better way of ensuring that people are who they are when they are accessing critical information," says Tony Smales, CEO of Forticode.
As the European Union's General Data Protection Regulation enforcement date approaches, organizations are working to address challenges, including changing the broadly accepted definition of what constitutes personally identifiable information, says Rashmi Knowles of RSA.
We all know that May 25 was the enforcement deadline for Europe's General Data Protection Regulation. But what impact will General Data Protection Regulation have on cybersecurity programs?
GDPR, or the "Y2K" of our era, is part of a larger conversation that's been catalyzed by a lot of the recent news around...