You notice weird alerts in your environment and start to investigate them. As you’re digging into the myriad of log and monitoring data, you realize what you’re looking at is a telltale sign of data exfiltration — you’ve had a breach, so you follow the trail and realize the breach started before the earliest...
Some 3,813 breaches were reported in the first half of 2019 alone, amounting to the exposure of over 4.1 billion records, a year-on-year increase of 54% and 52% respectively.The rise in data breach volumes is undoubtedly due in part to escalating threat activity.
The challenge for organizations is in securing data...
Amid a surge in new international data privacy laws and regulations, it is becoming increasingly challenging for organizations to stay compliant. The first step: data classification. In this webinar, a panel of experts will explain how integrating data classification with necessary data protection tools such as DLP,...
Italy's privacy regulator has slammed two of the country's biggest online food delivery firms - Deliveroo and Foodinho - with multimillion euro fines for using algorithms that discriminated against some workers. Legal experts say it's a reminder that such algorithms must be demonstrably transparent and fair.
Amazon reports that it's been fined 746 million euros ($885 million) under the European Union's General Data Protection Regulation for violating privacy rights in its advertising program. The company says it plans to appeal.
Your data is leaking and it's at risk.
Data is a crucial and pervasive asset of any healthcare organization, but to safeguard your most
valuable information—as well as that of your patients—there needs to be a shift in the data security
strategy to protect what really matters: the data itself.
Your data is...
Two states have recently taken steps to bolster cybersecurity and data privacy protections. Connecticut has enacted a law designed to give certain legal protections to businesses that adhere to cybersecurity frameworks. And a new data privacy law in Colorado allows individuals to opt out of data collection.
There are fundamental challenges in how enterprises secure SOC data, and they start with: How do you grant access to the right people and deny it to the wrong people? Carolyn Duby, Principal Solutions Engineer and Cybersecurity Lead at Cloudera, opens up on how to address data governance, privacy and security...
There are fundamental challenges in how enterprises secure SOC data, and they start with: How do you grant access to the right people and deny it to the wrong people? Carolyn Duby of Cloudera opens up on how to address data governance, privacy and security concerns.
Where were you on May 25, 2018? That was the day the EU's General Data Protection Regulation went into full effect. Three years later, some legal and privacy experts say that while the global privacy discussion and expectations have evolved, GDPR still has some growing up to do.
It's not just traditional data governance – it's about business risk. And in the age of GDPR and CCPA, you’d best have a handle on data discovery and classification. Patrick Benoit of CBRE gives the BISO's perspective on data risk governance.
Ireland's privacy regulator has launched an investigation into Facebook after personal information for 533 million of the social network's users appeared for sale online. It will analyze whether Facebook violated the country's data protection law or the EU's General Data Protection Regulation.
Criminals love to amass and sell vast quantities of user data, but not all data leaks necessarily pose a risk to users. Even so, the ease with which would-be attackers can amass user data is a reminder to organizations to lock down inappropriate access as much as possible.
How much does it cost to recover from a ransomware attack? For the Scottish Environment Protection Agency, which was hit by the Conti ransomware-wielding gang on Christmas Eve, reported cleanup costs have reached $1.1 million. SEPA is still restoring systems and has refused to pay any ransom.
The 475,000 euro fine levied against Booking.com by Dutch privacy authorities should serve as a "wake-up call" for other companies when it comes to GDPR, some experts say. The company waited more than 20 days to report the breach to officials instead of the 72-hour window required under Europe's privacy law.