Tag: personal data protection
Cuando usted viaja, va de compras o se hospeda en un hotel espera recibir un servicio de primera, un trato amable y que se cumpla lo que le han prometido. Es lo que exigimos de las empresas y organizaciones con las que tratamos: tener una experiencia que cumpla con nuestras
@philsimon provides more thoughts about the opportunity that GDPR provides marketing departments.
David Loshin says the hardest part of compliance is knowing if a data asset contains personal data, and ensuring you can protect it.
@philsimon chimes in on a massive opportunity for organizations that process the data of EU residents.
Todd Wright says the risk of fines for GDPR noncompliance may pale in comparison to the risk posed by reputation loss.
What will 2018 unveil for the data management market? I searched expert opinions on technology trends for 2018 and matched them against my own to uncover the five major trends that I think we’ll see in data management this year: 1. Data movement becomes more important. Cloud providers have proven
When we talk about consent management for the EU’s General Data Protection Regulation (GDPR), one of the key considerations is “consent for a purpose.” It might have been sufficient in the past to provide a form with a single generic consent check box and store the fact that consent was
Back in 2013, Central Hudson Gas & Electric detected an intrusion in its systems. It immediately took steps to alert its customers to the possibility that their auto-pay bank account information may have been accessed. Because of the urgency of the situation, the company decided to use an automated telephone
Ivor Moan explains how SAS Data Management software can help you address GDPR requirements.
Todd Wright explains what GDPR means and shows how SAS can help you prepare for it.
David Loshin describes three sets of policies required for ensuring compliance with data protection directives for health care.
At its core, data compliance is built on simple foundations. Dylan Jones closes this series by explaining the remaining components of the "4F framework."
As you work toward data compliance, Dylan Jones says keep it simple – start with the 4F’s: Function, Flow, Form, Foster. Part 1 looks at the first two.