David Loshin examines various aspects of data governance that are essential for regulatory compliance.
Todd Wright shares results of a SAS survey about consumers' data privacy concerns.
Reconsider conventional assumptions about data governance – three suggestions for chief data officers.
There are a number of new roles under the EU’s General Data Protection Regulation (GDPR), like the roles of controller and processor. Probably the one that most people are familiar with is the data protection officer (DPO), the person within the organisation who is responsible for monitoring internal compliance with
In my last article, we introduced SAS® Personal Data Compliance Manager and how the solution allows you to record processing activities for complying with GDPR Article 30. However, in certain situations these processing activities could require a Data Protection Impact Assessment (DPIA), also known as a Privacy Impact Assessment (PIA).
IDC’s April 2017 white paper Data Age 2025 posits that in 2025 the digital economy will multiply by 10 the volume of data now generated, attaining something like 163 zettabytes. Life-critical data - data captured from devices having a direct impact on human life, for example: autonomous cars, remote monitoring
The people, the homes and the businesses you protect are all changing. Technological advancements mean we can now command Alexa or Siri to write a shopping list by speaking to a box in the corner of the kitchen. Or talk to the delivery guy waiting on our doorstep from another
In the previous article of this series, Vincent Rejany explained why Personal Data Protection regulation are calling for better governance of data. Let’s talk now about one building block of these regulations for demonstrating accountability: the records of processing activities, and how SAS® Personal Data Compliance Manager allows to perform
In my previous blog post I have described the tension between privacy and innovation. In this post I will discuss how to deal with this and transform challenges into opportunities. The ingredients of privacy-friendly innovation Having rules and ways to enforce those rules is key. What else do we need to innovate
It’s a race - on one side: fast moving technologies, new business practices, new digital behaviours, the democratisation of analytics and the massive adoption of artificial intelligence (AI) and machine learning technologies. On the other side: the fundamental right of individuals to protect their privacy. On one side: what we
Am 25. Mai dieses Jahres ist die EU-Datenschutzgrundverordnung (DSGVO) in Kraft getreten. Was wurde nicht alles im Vorfeld berichtet – da war zum Beispiel die Rede von einem Meilenstein in Sachen Datenschutz. Schaut man ein paar Monate später auf die Schlagzeilen, so kann man lesen, dass ein Verstoß gegen die
We have been introducing in my previous blog article the link between data governance and GDPR compliance, it is time to put more meat on the bone. In the context of GDPR, one of the main challenges for data controllers and data processors is to demonstrate compliance by documenting all
Data governance is not an old concept; at SAS we have been pitching data governance benefits for years. However, it is often seen as something that is nice to have, even though it is a recognized method for mitigating risk, increasing operational efficiency, and enabling innovation. This is the first
In the second part of this series, Phil Simon argues that organizations can immediately take steps to handle likely legislation.
Over the past few months not a day goes by when you don’t see a news story about yet another retailer struggling to come to terms with the changes in the consumer and business marketplace. For some the result has been their ultimate demise – Toys R Us, for example.
The deadline is looming. The new regulation will be a trial by fire for interactions with customers, colleagues and regulatory authorities. Are you ready for this? And what has your company done to prepare? At SAS, we wanted to get a feel for where people are, so we conducted a
The General Data Protection Regulation, or GDPR, comes into force on 25 May 2018. It has been a topic of considerable interest recently, and particularly its likely effect on individual sectors or business areas such as marketing and sales. Software manufacturers and consulting companies have been developing and launching solutions
In this first of two posts, Phil Simon chimes in on the prospect of data protection regulation in the US.
We all are now learning to live with the EU’s General Data Protection Regulation. It has often been viewed as a challenge and a requirement, a box that needs to be ticked before everyone can get on with doing their day jobs again. Recently, however, I have noticed a slight change
Im Gastbeitrag beschreibt Metacoda, wie die SAS Platform datenschutzkonform betrieben werden kann, und welche Tools dabei helfen. Sobald Unternehmen Kunden aus der Europäischen Union bedienen und deren persönliche Daten verarbeiten, muss zukünftig die Datenschutz-Grundverordnung, kurz DSGVO, eingehalten werden. Das sagt Ihnen nichts? Diese Grafik gibt einen ersten Überblick über die neue
The European Union’s General Data Protection Regulation (GDPR) taking effect on 25 May 2018 pertains not only to organizations located within the EU; it applies to all companies processing and holding the personal data of data subjects residing in the European Union, regardless of the company’s location. Here are four selected SAS tools for GDPR that allow you to protect personal data in SAS reports by suppressing counts in small demographic group reports.
Der Stichtag zur DSGVO naht: Die neue Grundverordnung wird zum harten Prüfstein beim Umgang mit Ihren Kunden, Kollegen und der Aufsichtsbehörde. Sind Sie genügend vorbereitet? Und wie hat Ihr Unternehmen das angestellt? Wir von SAS haben mal nachgefragt und die Ergebnisse in einer neuen Studie veröffentlicht. Kurz: Weniger als die
In case you still haven’t noticed, the GDPR is approaching as sure as spring. Despite the anticipation, most organisations are quite comfortably waiting for the day to arrive. The consultant-forecasted GDPR panic never arrived, at least not in the way that we in the industry were expecting. I regularly meet