In this week's Computer Weekly, as pubs in the UK re-open after lockdown, we examine the privacy issues around collecting customer data for contact tracing. We look at how interconnected devices are revolutionising the manufacturing and engineering sectors. And we assess GDPR progress two years after its introduction. Read the issue now.
Managing data compliance and security has emerged as an integral business consideration. In this 15-page buyer's guide, Computer Weekly looks at the rise of integrated risk management, security risks in the age of digitisation and how to manage an integrated approach
In this e-guide, read about the promises of healthcare data analytics, the challenges faced by healthcare providers in digital transformation and what some cloud providers are doing to assuage the security concerns of cloud among healthcare service providers.
This article in our Royal Holloway Security Series sheds an often uncomfortable light on the privacy risks people incur by using social media, and offers advice on how to minimise those risks
Ransomware threatens to put your data beyond reach, so the best way to prepare is to have good-quality data you can restore from backup. This infographic looks at the top 5 steps CIOs should consider.
In this e-guide, brought to you by searchCompliance.com, learn about the data governance and security obstacles organizations must consider when implementing a bring your own device (BYOD) policy.
This important paper discusses the mobile trust gap between users and employers, and examines how your organization can establish a practical set of privacy guidelines in order to ensure successful BYOD and enterprise mobility.
In this e-guide, we give you the top 10 key facts you need to know about the General Data Protection Regulation according to privacy lawyer and KuppingerCole analyst, Karsten Kinast. Taken from the European Identity & Cloud Conference in 2016.
Privacy and data protection have never been more important. Cambridge Analytica, Facebook, we can count the recent scandals on two hands. But lately, government officials have insisted there is "nothing sinister" in plans to gather user information through the Gov.uk website to help deliver more personalised digital services to citizens.