Todd Wright shares results of a SAS survey about consumers' data privacy concerns.
In the second part of this series, Phil Simon argues that organizations can immediately take steps to handle likely legislation.
@philsimon provides more thoughts about the opportunity that GDPR provides marketing departments.
@philsimon chimes in on a massive opportunity for organizations that process the data of EU residents.
If I’m having a tough week, I might feel sorry for myself for a minute or two. But to snap myself out of it, all I have to do is think of the data managers. Those folks have to contend with duplicate records, bad information, data proliferation, accountability, permissions, privacy,
.@philsimon raises some chilling questions about the IoT and current threats.
.@philsimon advises to be wary of those promising obvious and facile solutions to increasingly challenging governance and privacy issues.
The term compliance is most often associated with control. It evokes visions of restrictions, regulations and security protecting something which is to remain private. The term open is most often associated with access, and it evokes visions of an absence of restrictions, regulations and security – making something available which is
.@philsimon chimes in with trust- and privacy-related recommendations
.@philsimon says that, once again, there's quite a bit to learn from Amazon.
.@philsimon says that data-governance professionals will need to be more agile than ever.
The current rate of workforce change is unprecedented. Each new generation of working professionals is emerging more rapidly than the one before, with increasingly advanced expectations of their employers. The latest cohort is Generation Z, typically defined as those born after 1998. This group is fresh-faced, independent and extremely pragmatic.
Over the last few years I’ve seen and worked on many transformational projects with big data, especially those that tap into big data’s ability to provide new and improved services for the public good. But there’s also a danger that analytics, unchecked, can do social harm by indirectly discriminating against
The Internet of Things is coming fast and furious. We clearly know what these “things” are, and were able to see prototypes at last week’s Mobile World Congress (MWC) which hosted some 93,000 attendees. Things = connected life = cars, homes (thermostats, washer and dryers, vacuum cleaners, security systems, refrigerators, etc.),
These days, we can interact with businesses anytime or anywhere. Technology gives you convenience and choice – on how and when to do business. We can do our banking, shopping and travel planning through our computers and mobile devices when it suits us. At the same time, technology provides businesses with more information about