what happens next?
Part two: Auditing data on premise and in the cloud, spurring innovation in machine learning and interpretable AI, and influencing organizations, consumers, and legislation all over the world, GDPR is here to stay.
Europe's new privacy regulations are already a success, whether you like it or not.
Report shows a majority of organizations aren't ready for the new data protection rules.
Apple gave me all the data it collected on me since I bought my first iPhone — in 2010.
Ensuring compliance with GDPR means all departments that collect and handle personal data must comply with GDPR. Here's how to ensure the marketing department is ready for GDPR.
President Trump reportedly sees security procedures as too inconvenient. Unfortunately, he's not alone.
Security measures and other IT controls don’t work unless they’re implemented consistently, predictably, and with integrity. The IT audit director develops and schedules internal audits to measure and...
Microsoft says the privacy rules it's introduced to meet the EU's new GDPR law will apply to users globally.
Cloud storage can solve just about any storage problem you have - except the problem of too many cloud storage silos. Cloudtenna's DirectSearch can find your data across multiple clouds, file servers, and personal devices - and more.
The iPad may set the bar for tablets, but it's not setup for field work. Samsung has taken its excellent smartphone expertise and expanded it to a ruggedized tablet that is sized and specced for work in the elements.
What does GDPR really mean for consumers and business? And will those giant fines really happen?