Published By: Cisco EMEA
Published Date: Jun 19, 2019
The EU’s General Data Protection Regulation (GDPR) became enforceable on May 25, 2018, and privacy laws and regulations around the globe continue to evolve and expand.
Most organizations have invested, and continue to invest, in people, processes, technology, and policies to meet customer privacy requirements and avoid significant fines and other penalties. In addition, data breaches continue to expose the personal information of millions of people, and organizations are concerned about the products they buy, services they use, people they employ, and with whom they partner and do business with generally.
The General Data Protection Regulation (GDPR) is the new legal framework that will come into effect on the 25th of May 2018 in the European Union. EU regulations have direct effect in all EU member states, meaning the GDPR replaces the current Data Protection Directive and applies to all EU member states.
The GDPR’s focus is the protection of personal data. In fact, GDPR is one of the biggest shakeups ever seen affecting how data relating to an individual should be handled—and it affects not just companies but any individual, corporation, public authority, agency or other body that processes the personal data of individuals based in the EU.
As gatekeepers and processors of personal data, HR and People teams have a crucial role to play in preparing for this step change. The rules on how data is kept and used will become much more stringent, and it’s vital that HR and People teams become more transparent, communicating to employees exactly how their data is processed.
In a world wh
Published By: Sage EMEA
Published Date: Dec 19, 2018
The General Data Protection Regulation (GDPR) is the new legal framework that will come into effect on the 25th of May 2018 in the European Union. EU regulations have direct effect in all EU member states, meaning the GDPR replaces the current Data Protection Directive and applies to all EU member states. The GDPR’s focus is the protection of personal data. In fact, GDPR is one of the biggest shakeups ever seen affecting how data relating to an individual should be handled—and it affects not just companies but any individual, corporation, public authority, agency or other body that processes the personal data of individuals based in the EU. As gatekeepers and processors of personal data, HR and People teams have a crucial role to play in preparing for this step change. The rules on how data is kept and used will become much more stringent, and it’s vital that HR and People teams become more transparent, communicating to employees exactly how their data is processed. In a world where 2,
IT leaders today are reinventing their infrastructure to support a mobile workforce and a complex array of connected devices. Against this backdrop of mobility and connectivity, Healthcare IT is tasked with meeting compliance challenges in an intricate and transformational regulatory environment. With a host of new data protection regulations and increasingly high settlement fees for data breaches, data security has never been more important to Healthcare organizations
"Companies have complied with data protection directives and regulations for more than two decades. But the General Data Protection Regulation (GDPR), an overhaul of existing European Commission data protection legislation, aims to strengthen and unify those laws for EU citizens. Primary GDPR objectives are to give citizens back control over their personal data and simplify the regulatory environment for international business. For organizations already compliant with Directive 95/46/EC, what do they need to do from a technology perspective to comply with GDPR?
Read this solution brief to see how CA can help you with GDPR compliance."
Published By: Mimecast
Published Date: Jan 19, 2018
The importance of information security and data protection is growing by the day for organizations. This is due to an evolving threat landscape and a higher adoption of internet dependent services, which, in the process of creating new opportunities, also lead to more vulnerabilities. As a consequence, national and international regulations are also changing according to the new challenges, calling for better preparedness. The new BCI Information Security Report 2017 sponsored by Mimecast looks to benchmark how organizations handle sensitive data and how resilient organizations are when it comes to data protection.
Banks today are continuously challenged to meet rigorous regulatory
requirements. They must implement strict governance programs that
enable them to comply with a wide variety of regulations stemming
from the financial crisis that began in 2007, including the DoddFrank
Act, Basel Committee on Banking Supervision regulations, the
General Data Protection Regulation (GDPR), the Revised Payment
Services Directive (PSD2) and the revised Markets in Financial
Instruments Directive (MiFID2).
Many of these new regulations are spurring banks to rethink how data
from across the enterprise flows into the aggregated risk and capital
reports required by regulatory agencies. Data must be complete,
correct and consistent to maintain confidence in risk reports, capital
reports and analytical analyses. At the same time, banks need ways to
monetize, grant access to and generate insight from data
There is increasing urgency for organizations today to comply with regional data protection regulations or face potential financial and legal repercussions, and customer backlash. This awareness is heightened by recent headlines related to data breaches, rising risks of BYOD, and other privacy lapses that have bottom line and reputational consequences.
Learn how to prepare for this new world of data privacy with actionable advice for senior IT leaders addressing data privacy concerns in their organizations.
This paper covers key issues to consider when it comes to protecting corporate and employee data privacy, including:
Sectorial regulations, including HIPAA and FINRA
Evolving Data Protection Acts in EU countries with a strong focus on citizen privacy, data residency requirements, and concerns over data production
BYOD policies blurring the lines between personal and business data
Internal controls for safeguarding PII & PHI
Trust can be viewed as a key factor amongst clients and service providers
working together towards preparing for readiness with the EU General
Data Protection Regulation (GDPR). These stringent regulations come into
force in May 2018 to ensure that personal data is processed adhering to strict
privacy and security requirements.
Published By: CheckMarx
Published Date: Sep 12, 2019
Financial services organizations operate under a host of regulatory standards. This makes sense, as the assets and information managed by these firms are valuable, sensitive, and targeted by sophisticated cyber attackers daily. Compounding these challenges is the large volume of personally identifiable information (PII) that financial organizations handle regularly. PII is subject to many compliance regulations, particularly Graham, Leach, Bliley (GLBA), the Payment Card Industry Data Security Standards (PCI-DSS) and the Sarbanes Oxley Act (SOX). Today, the General Data Protection Regulation (GDPR) is also top-of-mind, as it regulates not only the processing of personal data, including PII, relating to individuals in the European Union, for also any organization that processes personal data of EU residents. For United States banking consumers, Section 5 (Unfair or Deceptive Acts or Practices) of the Federal Trade Commission Act and numerous state regulations enforce basic consumer prot
The rise of data privacy regulations and the increasing risk of data theft have made data protection an essential part of any data-driven strategy.
This executive summary gives you a quick overview of the risks and regulations related to data privacy, and a framework for addressing both without compromising on customer experience.
Financial services organizations have a unique relationship with technology: electronic data and transactions are the core of this industry. Financial services firms remain vigilant because they are constantly under attack. Hackers that gain access to customer accounts or financial data can profit either by using it themselves or by selling it to other criminal organizations.
- There are many differences between perception and reality when it comes to security in this industry. For example, its emphasis on fraud prevention creates the perception that financial services is highly evolved in terms of its security readiness. However, this study finds that financial services firms’ security is on a par with the security of firms in other industries.
- Regulations may lead to change and investments, but they also take time to take effect. Organizations should not wait for such requirements before they make improvements. Neither should they assume that compliance gives them full protection. Regulations cannot cover every aspect in such a fast-paced environment.
As incidents of identity theft and fraud skyrocket, companies are scrambling to keep up with complex attacks and effectively safeguard consumer information. If you store, process, or transmit cardholder data, comprehensive visibility, actionable intelligence and the ability to respond rapidly to threats has become paramount.
Securing Federal information and systems is an ongoing challenge. By implementing comprehensive security compliance management methods for data collection, retention, monitoring and reporting, federal agencies can successfully demonstrate a sound framework that meets FISMA requirements.
Published By: DoubleTake
Published Date: Jul 14, 2010
SMBs in regulated industries are also subject to the same data availability and data
protection requirements as large corporations for regulations such as HIPAA, FDA Part 11, Sarbanes-Oxley and SEC Rule 17, but without the budgets necessary to meet these requirements. This whitepaper provides six tips for an SMB approach to protecting data, such as confidential employee information, so download now to learn how keep your SMB protected from this critical loss of data.
Published By: Utimaco
Published Date: Aug 18, 2008
Data protection programs at most organizations are concerned with protecting sensitive data from external malicious attacks, relying on technical controls that include perimeter security, network/wireless surveillance and monitoring, application and point security management, and user awareness and education. In this paper, the different leakage points are mapped with regulations and best practices.
This IDC White Paper discusses the impact of the critical records management, data retention, and data protection regulations across key geographies. It concludes with recommendations for developing global information governance best practices.
Read this comprehensive guide to the General Data Protection Regulation and learn how to comply with new regulations and address business implications, establish a holistic data compliance strategy and better manage your data through the lens of data privacy by design.
With GDPR looming large on the horizon in May 2018 and beyond, there are a number of myths and misunderstandings circulating around the upcoming changes to compliance and data protection.
In this expert e-guide, we explore how to maintain compliance for your critical content in the cloud. Uncover vendor-agnostic compliance tips from Box compliance president Crispen Maung for your content management system, and delve into topics, like:
• GDPR strategies for cloud ECM
• Cultural changes for upcoming compliance regulations
• Projected fines associated with GDPR
• And more
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