The landscape of data compliance is one of the most rapidly changing and important areas of business right now.
Automated compliance software supports the compliance strategy within your organization and helps automate the process of adhering to the policies and controls within different industries.
Updated June 7, 2019 to reflect Nevada’s new law.
We have entered a new privacy paradigm, where the only certainty is uncertainty. That is in part because of the wide range of regulations passed and pending around the world – and even within the United States. Here, we bring some order to the chaos by analyzing passed and pending privacy regulations across the U.S. and ranking each state based on the relative strength of its privacy regulatory environment.
More and more companies today are relying on customer data to help them outperform competitors and improve their services. According to a report from the Business Application Research Center (BARC) companies that used consumer data to drive decisions saw their profits increase by eight percent.
Walk through this decision tree to uncover how many SARs you might expect to get, how complex your data environment is, and – ultimately – whether it likely is more cost-effective to automate SAR management.
There is tremendous uncertainty in the privacy rights regulatory environment today. The most prominent regulations – GDPR and CCPA – have significant differences. They’re going to continue to change. And new regulations will continue to emerge. Yet with GDPR in full effect, the “wait and see” approach is not an option. What is: a privacy rights management solution that’s future proof against the uncertainty.
In the face of continued consumer distrust over data privacy and a regulatory environment that remains uncertain, forward-thinking companies are building best practices for data stewardship – and creating a competitive advantage in the process.
On May 25th, Apple released a privacy portal to support their obligations under the GDPR. Just a few weeks ago, they released that portal to US users, ostensibly because it was just the right thing to do. Apple makes a point that it does not drive its business with user data, and this move is a direct response to that claim.