Credit to Author: David Ruiz| Date: Wed, 06 Nov 2019 16:00:00 +0000
Data privacy is back in Congressional lawmakers’ sights, as proposed legislation called the ACCESS Act focuses not on data collection, storage, and selling, but on the idea that Americans should be able to easily pack up their data and take it to a competing service. But will this actually protect privacy?
Organizations are keen to protect the personal data of their employees and customers from cyberattack. But what about the data they no longer need? We discuss why data destruction is just as important to cybersecurity as protection.
Alle, die diese Woche irgendwo im Dunstkreis von Facebook oder anderen sozialen Plattformen unterwegs waren, haben höchstwahrscheinlich Selfies von Bekannten neben AI-generierten Bildern gesehen, wie sie in ein paar Jahrzehnten aussehen werden. Unter diesen Posts sammeln sich dann nicht selten etliche Kommentare, die davor warnen, dass die Foto-Poster gerade ihre Seele an eine obskure russische […]<img src=”http://feeds.feedburner.com/~r/sophos/dgdY/~4/FxQcRH-raUk” height=”1″ width=”1″ alt=””/>
The California Consumer Privacy Act (CCPA) is, in some ways, similar to Europe's GDPR. This rule, which goes into effect in 2020, gives individual users more ownership over their own data. Users can even refuse to allow companies to sell their online data. As the compliance deadline approaches, CSO Online contributor Maria Kolokov and senior editor Michael Nadeau discuss with Juliet how CCPA may shift business models, change online behavior and reveal where exactly our data has been. Some tech companies, like Google, are even trying to exempt themselves from regulation. Failure to adhere to the rule could be an "extinction level" event.