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Home > Blog > gdpr
When the European General Data Protection Regulation (GDPR) takes effect on May 25, 2018, every organization that collects information on European Union (EU) citizens will be forced to change how it manages and secures customer data.
HackerOne’s summary review of the Software Vulnerability Disclosure in Europe Technology, Policies and Legal Challenges report.
The GDPR Checklist is just that: a checklist to make sure you’ve covered the basics concerning GDPR. It’s aimed at SaaS startups, but every company can benefit from its simple, easy to understand guidance.
In “The CISOs Guide to GDPR”, expert Thomas Fischer offered up the three main concerns he’s hearing most often from CISOs regarding GDPR.
CRANIUM, an international consulting company specializing in privacy, data protection and information security, sells a GDPR in a Box to guide organizations through their GDPR challenge. It’s a combination of do-it-yourself plus online support, and we talked with one of their GDPR experts to learn more about it.
We recently caught up with GDPR expert Thomas Fischer for his help in answering some questions for us on the hot topic of GDPR.
It seems everywhere you look, the talk about GDPR is designed to scare you into action. Fear, uncertainty, and doubt (FUD) are powerful motivators. Probably the scariest thing of all: the potential fines. GDPR, on paper, allows for fines of up to €20 million ($24.5 million) or 4% of a company's global annual revenue. Here’s a quick (non-FUD-ified) list of some of what we see happening and how it may impact you.
Jane Frankland is an award-winning entrepreneur, speaker, and consultant in cybersecurity and entrepreneurism. For more than 20 years, Jane has been focused on cybersecurity, and has been actively involved in OWASP, CREST and the Cyber Essentials scheme. She a prolific author, having been featured in leading publications and appeared on iconic British media programmes. She has also just published a new book about women in security.
Do you know how many of your unknown vulnerabilities have the potential to cause a breach of consumer data? In other words, how many have GDPR implications? We wondered the same thing, so we did some digging. Here’s what we found.
The United Kingdom’s Information Commissioner’s Office suggested “12 steps to take now” to get ahead of GDPR’s impact on your operations and processes. We’ve put together a quick recap available on our resources page.
The European General Data Protection Regulation, better known as GDPR, will take effect on May 25, 2018 and it will radically change how your business manages customer data and security. Read the high-level GDPR info you need to know including three key provisions in GDPR related to security and vulnerability testing.