Your business data is a potential target for cyber criminals. You have probably reaped numerous benefits thanks to digital technologies. But as your business becomes more mobile and connected, you are also exposing your systems, networks and data to greater cyber security risks.
J. Beckwith (“Becky”) Burr, who is the CPO at Neustar shares her views on the Privacy by Design. As a CPO, she is responsible for implementing the company’s “privacy by design” program, and ensuring that the company maintains state-of-the-art privacy and data security to protect customer and consumer information.
The cost of traditional approaches to compliance has been significant due to the many data silos and specialized solutions they required, but the cost of getting compliance wrong can be catastrophic.
The need to secure your company’s data is nothing new. We all know that corporate data is at risk from loss, theft, and corruption, and that it’s important to put processes and technologies in place to protect it. But the threats to your data are evolving, so data protection must evolve too with GDPR.
Digital transformation is fundamentally changing the way companies use technology to drive growth. It's also creating a new culture of work...
GDPR is not likely the only privacy and security regulation your organization addresses. In fact, many enterprises must maintain compliance with multiple laws and regulations, as well as global industry standards.
Today’s modern applications, services and APIs are attractive targets for cybercriminals looking to gain access into your security environment.
Security threats are relentless. A cyber-attack by hackers can cause millions of dollars in damage – to both your company’s bottom line and its reputation. Are you aware of the potential threats to your company? Do you have a plan in place to resist, mitigate and recover after a breach?
Download the latest Security Intelligence Report to learn about the top cyberthreat trends that recently dominated the security landscape...
Many, if not most, IT security vendors publish reports on their respective views of the cyberthreat landscape – often slanted toward their particular areas of expertise