The draft bill has a number of issues, ranging from an insecure mechanism that leaves people’s data vulnerable to attacks, to a lack of mandatory disclosure of data breaches.
Companies tend to focus on appeasing angry customers after a data breach. New research shows they may want to pay more attention to customers who are afraid to return to their site.
Montana has announced plans to ban the app from January 2024, making it a potential testing ground for a ‘TikTok-free’ America.
An integrative cybersecurity and data protection program will help firms adjust their management protocols and be better prepared for future cybersecurity trends.
Social media firms in Europe are well on the way to a thousand cuts.
Huduma Namba data processing poses high risks, since very personal data, including biometrics, is collected.
To anticipate and protect themselves against the rise in cyberattacks, organizations need to consider new vulnerabilities that emerge when employees work from home.
Two-factor authentication is certainly an added layer of security as we traverse the online world. But it comes in various forms, and they’re not all equally protective.
Self-regulation by the technology industry has failed to keep people safe online. That’s a job for government.
Australia is coming under sustained cyber attack by a ‘state-based’ actor, says Prime Minister Scott Morrison, as hackers try to exploit vulnerabilities in business and government software systems.
Reports that UK citizens are to lose the data protection from GDPR are overblown.
South African consumers aren’t confident that organisations always use their information lawfully and for agreed purposes.
What to make of Grindr’s acquisition by a Chinese corporate group.
Facebook and Google already face a legal complaint in the wake of the new data protection law, but the most precious data still isn’t covered.
Will GDPR usher in a fresh start for the internet? A look at the four main foundation elements and how they affect you.
Australian businesses will not be forced to comply with or fall foul of the new data regulation merely because they maintain websites accessible in the EU.
Slacktivism won’t cut it in the wake of the Cambridge Analytica scandal.
Increased foreign investment in the digital economy means a national conversation is needed to ensure that citizens don’t get exploited.