In this edition of the ISMG Security Report: Privacy watchdogs in the EU begin enforcing GDPR in less than 30 days; are organizations ready? Also, a look at the top 10, real-world online threats facing business and financial software firm Intuit.
Yahoo, now known as Altaba, has agreed to a $35 million civil fine with the U.S. Securities and Exchange Commission to settle accusations that the search giant failed to promptly notify investors about a December 2014 data breach.
Great news: "SunTrust to offer free identity protection ... at no cost on an ongoing basis." Of course, nothing comes for free, at least for 1.5 million customers of the Atlanta bank, whose personal details may have been sold to criminals by a former employee.
As the world prepares for GDPR enforcement, a new Privacy Maturity Benchmark study finds that 65 percent of respondents say their organizations experience sales delays because of data privacy issues. Cisco's Michelle Dennedy outlines the concept of data friction.
Organizations across regions and sectors are rapidly adopting the NIST cybersecurity framework, and Symantec has embraced it internally and for external clients. Symantec's Ken Durbin discusses the benefits.
Thirty-four companies have signed on to the Microsoft-led Cybersecurity Tech Accord, which is aimed at protecting civilians from cybercriminal and state-sponsored attacks. The agreement crucially includes a pledge not to help governments with cyberattacks
At the first of two Congressional hearings this week, Facebook CEO Mark Zuckerberg on Tuesday faced questions from Republicans and Democrats alike about whether the government should more closely regulate his firm and others.
In this era of "fake news," Time Inc. Deputy CISO Preeti Palanisamy takes seriously the challenge of maintaining the integrity of journalism from content creation through production and eventual publication.
With Alabama and South Dakota recently becoming the last two states to adopt breach notification laws, notification processes become more complicated, says privacy attorney Adam Greene, who offers an in-depth analysis.