The European Union’s new regulatory framework for data protection laws, the General Data Protection Regulation (GDPR), became enforceable on 25 May, 2018. Under GDPR, organisations have new obligations to improve the security and privacy practices for the personal data they collect and use. With these new obligations comes the potential for heavier fines and penalties. Fortunately, Amazon Web Services (AWS) can help guide your organisation toward compliance under the new requirements. Take advantage of our services, resources, and experts as you navigate these changes.
With cybercriminals threatening nations globally, cybersecurity is taking a front seat in many regions. Most notably, the European Union (EU) has adopted regulations to combat the threats. Against the backdrop of increasingly sophisticated cyberattacks, the EU has set forth rules and procedures for enhanced cybersecurity, along with penalties for noncompliance, in the form of the General Data Protection Regulation (GDPR). This new body of mandated policies and procedures aims to protect EU member personal information collected and/or stored by organizations. Read more in the GDPR business brief.
"Explore survey results on the readiness of organizations to meet the compliance needs of the GDPR.
Given the GDPR is set to have wide-ranging implications for the type of data that can be used in non-production environments, CA Technologies wanted in particular to understand how companies are planning for the GDPR and what processes and technology is needed to help them.
Explore the results of a survey to understand the readiness of organizations to meet the compliance needs of the GDPR."
"The Implications for Test Data Management
The GDPR is set to have wide-ranging implications for the type of data which can be used in non-production environments. Organizations will need to understand exactly what data they have and who’s using it, and be able to restrict its use to tasks where they have consent.
Learn more about how you can protect the data that matters most and comply with the GDPR."
"As the EU General Data Protection Regulation (GDPR) looms overhead, finding specific answers to these obvious questions, How do I best want to secure my data, and which kind of data? Which milestones along the development journey are most at risk?, you might also begin to ask the right questions about how to solve them, and with that, begin ticking the GDPR box for each and every task at hand.
View this Computing Research report to understand why GDPR is a state of mind, not just a technology solution."
"Companies have complied with data protection directives and regulations for more than two decades. But the General Data Protection Regulation (GDPR), an overhaul of existing European Commission data protection legislation, aims to strengthen and unify those laws for EU citizens. Primary GDPR objectives are to give citizens back control over their personal data and simplify the regulatory environment for international business. For organizations already compliant with Directive 95/46/EC, what do they need to do from a technology perspective to comply with GDPR?
Read this solution brief to see how CA can help you with GDPR compliance."
"GDPR, the General Data Protection Regulation has just been signed into law and enacts new rules and stiff penalties for any company who misuses or loses European Union (EU) citizens’ personal data. This sweeping legislation has expanded the definition of personal data and puts IT and testing departments on high alert to safeguard personal data, across development and testing environments. Test data management, the process of obtaining and distributing test data for development teams, takes on greater urgency as the GDPR deadline looms.
Solid test data management practices will be key to overcoming compliance roadblocks and avoiding huge fines associated with GDPR. Utilizing new ways in which test data can be generated, distributed and managed will be pivotal role to meeting this regulation.
In this webcast, Vanson Bourne and CA will present the results of their highly anticipated GDPR readiness survey of 200 corporations in North American and the UK. Join us to learn more about:
The European Union General Data Protection Regulation (GDPR) is a new regulation in Europe with global impact that will come into force on May 25th, 2018. Its objective is to further strengthen data protection. Enforcement will be backed by heavy fines. Organizations that deal with data on a Global scale will need to review their data lifecycle and put in place processes and technology to be compliant. In this webinar, CA experts will share some thoughts around the journey organizations are on and discuss some real life examples.
"There's new legislation in place, that's expanded the definition of personal data and puts IT and testing departments on high alert to safeguard personal data, across testing and development environments. It's the General Data Protection Regulation (GDPR). Are you ready for it?
In this session, we’ll demonstrate how CA Test Data Manager helps to both mask your production data and to generate synthetic test data; a powerful combination to help you meet compliance needs and deliver quality applications. There will be a short section on the future of the tester self-service model that will enable testers to efficiently get access to the right test data."
Over 90% of organizations believe that the GDPR will impact the way they collect, use and process personal data.
It’s one of the biggest changes to hit the digital privacy landscape in 20 years. And, in May 2018, the EU General Data Protection Regulation (GDPR) will introduce maximum fines of €20 million for non-compliance.
The GDPR is set to have wide-ranging implications for the type of data which can be used in non-production environments. Organizations will need to understand exactly what data they have and who’s using it, and must be able to restrict its use to tasks for which consent has been given.
Tenuto conto del fatto che la GDPR è stato annunciato formalmente solo di recente, si evidenzia un buon livello di consapevolezza tra i partecipanti. Una volta informati sul regolamento, l'88% degli intervistati ha dichiarato che la propria azienda deve affrontare difficoltà tecnologiche per la compliance alla GDPR. Il percorso verso la compliance è percepito come molto laborioso.
Oltre il 90% delle aziende ritiene che il GDPR influenzerà le proprie modalità di raccolta, utilizzo ed elaborazione di dati personali.
È uno dei cambiamenti più rivoluzionari apportati al panorama della privacy digitale negli ultimi vent'anni e, nel mese di maggio 2018, il GDPR dell'Unione europea introdurrà sanzioni fino a 20 milioni di euro in caso di mancata compliance.
The European General Data Protection Regulation (GDPR) will be upon us on May 25th 2018, and contrary to enduring public opinion, Brexit won’t make any difference. The GDPR comes in response to global shuffling of privacy laws to meet the growing demands of cloud, data security and other technological needs. The US Safe Harbor framework has been replaced with Privacy Shield, and on top of this is the e-Privacy Regulation, which takes specific interest in electronic communications, cookies for tracking user behaviour online, and other issues around personal data and consent.
In this paper, you will find the results of a survey commissioned by CA Technologies to understand the readiness of organizations to meet the compliance needs of the GDPR. Given the GDPR is set to have wide-ranging implications for the type of data that can be used in non-production environments, CA Technologies wanted in particular to understand how companies are planning for the GDPR and what processes and technology is needed to help them.
Reasonable, common-sense security standards are becoming law in many regions of the world. In Europe, the General Data Protection Regulation (GDPR), enacted in April 2016, will become fully applicable on May 25, 2018. GDPR will bring the European Union (EU) under one comprehensive and harmonised legal system for data protection and privacy. The monetary penalties and reputational damage of noncompliance with GDPR are substantial – the maximum fines are the greater of 20 million euros or 4% of the company’s worldwide revenue.
Published By: CheckMarx
Published Date: Sep 12, 2019
Financial services organizations operate under a host of regulatory standards. This makes sense, as the assets and information managed by these firms are valuable, sensitive, and targeted by sophisticated cyber attackers daily.
Compounding these challenges is the large volume of personally identifiable information (PII) that financial organizations handle regularly. PII is subject to many compliance regulations, notably the General Data Protection Regulation (GDPR), which regulates not only the processing of personal data, including PII, relating to individuals in the EU, for also any organization that processes personal data of EU residents.
For US banking consumers, Section 5 (Unfair or Deceptive Acts or Practices) of the Federal Trade Commission Act and numerous state regulations enforce basic consumer protections, which financial organizations must also uphold.
Published By: Cisco EMEA
Published Date: Jun 19, 2019
The EU’s General Data Protection Regulation (GDPR) became enforceable on May 25, 2018, and privacy laws and regulations around the globe continue to evolve and expand.
Most organizations have invested, and continue to invest, in people, processes, technology, and policies to meet customer privacy requirements and avoid significant fines and other penalties. In addition, data breaches continue to expose the personal information of millions of people, and organizations are concerned about the products they buy, services they use, people they employ, and with whom they partner and do business with generally.
The General Data Protection Regulation(GDPR) was approved and adopted by the EU Parliament in April 2016 with the goal to protect all EU citizens from privacy and data breaches. What is the scope of the GDPR? How does it impact your organisation? This white paper guides you so your organization can meet the needs of GDPR.
The EU's General Data Protection Regulation (GDPR) is the most stringent and burdensome privacy mandate in the world. The penalty for major violations can be up to 20 million euros or 4% of your company's annual global revenue.
Published By: Dataguise
Published Date: Aug 20, 2019
Co-presented by Dataguise and Amazon Web Services (AWS), this webinar looks at ways this highly regulated industry uses cloud-based technology to manage data governance and data privacy compliance across multiple services within AWS, including S3, RDS, Aurora, and Redshift. This is especially important given new data privacy laws set forth by the General Data Protection Regulation (GDPR) and the California Consumer Protection Act (CCPA) of 2018. You’ll learn specific steps to take toward successful data privacy compliance.
"The General Data Protection Regulation (GDPR) is one example of the evolving regulatory landscape in the digital age. Since the European Union (EU) adopted the regulation in 2016, DocuSign has been investing to be compliant across its entire business, building upon our foundation and history of commitment to privacy.
The conception of the GDPR undoubtedly introduced a number of compliance challenges for businesses to address around data privacy and protection. It also presented an opportunity for businesses to build trust with their stakeholders by reconnecting with the people they serve.
This eBook details DocuSign’s approach to meeting GDPR’s obligations that went into effect on 25th May 2018, for companies conducting business in the EU, and the features and benefits that can be gained from using the DocuSign solution to fulfil certain areas of the GDPR."
The EU General Data Protection Regulation (GDPR) represents a significant step change for data protection across EU member states. The EU GDPR also brings with it serious implications for organisations who suffer a breach. People will always make mistakes – and in busy and stressful workplaces such as banks and insurance firms the likelihood of this increases. Without the right processes and technologies in place to help avoid mistakes, sensitive client information remains at risk. This white paper provides financial services organisations with a four-step process to ensure compliance.
How are you balancing strong security and the customer experience? The European Union’s General Data Protection Regulation (GDPR) requirement is an opportunity to properly balance privacy and the user experience. Those who embrace it will distinguish themselves as a trustworthy and respectful custodian of their users’ data. Personal data plays an increasingly important part in providing the kind of appealing experience that brings users back time and time again. But, there’s a balance to be struck. Strong security is the best tool available for navigating the dichotomy between an appealing user experience and the risk posed by data breach; it allows the collection and management of personal data in line with the user’s expectations, and without jeopardizing the trust that is so important between them and you.