Before the web became ubiquitous, the relationship between you and your insurance company (for example) was one-to-one, so individuals could trust the organisation with their personal data, which was not easily copied or shared.
The way we organise personal data in the enterprise yesterday and today is changing.
Hacking and ransomware are newsworthy – but it is not in the interests of any organisation to find itself in the headlines as a consequence of a data breach. The General Data Protection Regulation (GDPR) puts legislative teeth behind the need for measures to prevent such breaches. But it also...
Data privacy, compliance in the new era of GDPR, and the Data Privacy Lifecycle Management processes that companies must adopt as tough new regulations come into force: These are just some of the headline issues highlighted by the judges recognising data privacy platform trust-hub at this year’s...
Early identification of vulnerabilities will protect against GDPR non-compliance
Following years of debate, regulators have now reached an agreement on the content of the EU's new General Data Protection Regulation (GDPR).
Status quo and consensus in modern boardrooms are often preserved by wrapping up risk with an insurance comfort blanket. The resulting premium payments are offset against potential liabilities and algorithms resolve everything to a win-win for the board, for the business and the insurer.
For those of us who witnessed the invention of the internet, we’ve seen a lot of things on the exponential journey to digitisation. In 20-odd years the business world has become (almost) exclusively digital. The internet is a utility for doing global and micro business at any level.