One year after the EU's General Data Protection Regulation went into full effect, data protection experts gathered at the European Data Protection Summit in London to review the state of privacy - not just in the U.K. and Europe but across the world. Here are eight takeaways.
Infosecurity Europe returns to London June 4-6, featuring more than 230 sessions over three days covering a range of topics, including application security, automation, data protection, risk management, incident response and threat analysis. Here's a preview of 11 hot sessions.
One year after Europe's tough new GDPR privacy law went into full effect, authorities in Britain have seen the number of annual data breach notifications more than quadruple. Meanwhile, the number of data protection complaints filed by Europeans has doubled.
European privacy authorities have received nearly 65,000 data breach notifications since the EU's General Data Protection Regulation went into full effect in May 2018. Privacy regulators have also imposed at least $63 million in GDPR fines.
In the past, the relationship between cybersecurity and
privacy has been uneasy and even ill-defined. But today,
in the post-GDPR era, the relationship is clear, and so is
the legal and compliance path forward,
Download this whitepaper to learn more about:
The relationship between security & privacy;
Nearly one year after the EU's new privacy law came into effect, the U.K.'s National Cyber Security Agency continues to assist organizations that suffer cybersecurity attacks. Both NCSC and law enforcement agencies this week emphasized that they will never report breach victims to privacy watchdogs.
Businesses today face far more invasive and
potentially damaging threats than at any time
in the past. Your organization's IT security is
the first line of defense against incidents that
can cause business interruption and data
corruption. While backup should underpin
every business' data protection strategy, it...
From blockchains and surveillance to backdoors and GDPR, a group of leading cryptographers rounded up the top cybersecurity and privacy matters of the day at the cryptographers' panel held at the recent RSA Conference 2019 in San Francisco.
The 2019 State of IBM i Security Study analyzed 244 servers and partitions, drawing participants from finance, retail, manufacturing, and many other industries. This is not a recurring study of the same systems each year, but general trends are apparent.
The study, now in its 16th year, reveals concrete, impartial...
Dark patterns are out to get you. The term describes the practice of abusing usability norms to create user interfaces that trick users into divulging their personal details or sacrificing their privacy. Bipartisan legislation proposed in the U.S. Senate, however, would make malicious design illegal.
Since the EU's new GDPR privacy law came into effect in May 2018, one challenge for organizations that suffer a breach is knowing whether or not they must report it to authorities, says Brian Honan, president and CEO of BH Consulting in Dublin.
The latest edition of the ISMG Security Report features a discussion of the role of "prosilience" in IoT security, plus the problem of overnotification under GDPR and the notion of "Spartacus as a Service."
If you had to guess what day of the week a hacker will hit your organization, the answer might seem obvious: Hackers prefer to strike on Saturday. And a review by Redscan of cybersecurity incidents reported to Britain's privacy regulator before GDPR took effect confirms it.