With less than one year to go before the EU General Data Protection Regulation comes into force, the Centre for Information Policy Leadership at Hunton & Williams and AvePoint have launched the second annual GDPR Organizational Readiness Survey.
On 5 July 2017, the Office of the Privacy Commissioner of New Zealand (‘OPCNZ’) launched a survey on the creation of a privacy trust mark system to be administered by the OPCNZ. The Survey is part of its vision to help consumers gain trust and confidence that their personal information will be safeguarded and make it easier for them to choose privacy-friendly goods and services. In this respect, the proposed Privacy Tick trust mark is intended to endorse products and services which are ‘designed with privacy in mind.’
The EU General Data Protection Regulation (GDPR), which will start to apply as of 25 May 2018, allows EU Member States to enact national data protection laws to supplement the GDPR thereby potentially impacting the intended EU-wide harmonization of data protection law through the GDPR.
Singapore has a near-perfect approach to cybersecurity, but many other rich countries have holes in their defenses and some poorer countries are showing them how it should be done, a U.N. survey showed on Wednesday.
98% of organization see challenges in complying with GDPR. The biggest challenge is to know when enough has been done to comply.
UK IT Pros Better Prepared for GDPR than EU/US Counterparts. Spiceworks study shows there’s still plenty of work to be done.
When it comes to sharing data from smart devices, many consumers will give it up, for a price. That price can involve simple discounts on utilities or product improvements. Roughly 50% of U.S.broadband households are willing to share data from their smart devices for discounts on electricity, according to new research from Parks Associates.
A year after the UK voted to leave the European Union, new research from Webroot, the market leader in endpoint security, network security, and threat intelligence, has revealed that UK small- to medium-sized businesses (SMBs) misunderstand the impact of Brexit on compliance to the General Data Protection Regulation (GDPR).
98 percent of students gave away their friend’s email address for pizza, which is pretty astounding, because it’s just pizza.
Many businesses do not view it “as a priority” to be compliant with new EU data protection laws by the date on which they will begin to apply, according to new research.