GDPR is effective from 25th May 2018. It standardised the EU-Law regulation on data protection and privacy for individuals within the European Union and the European Economic Area. It will have real implications for what it means to do e-commerce in Europe.
It is the practice of protecting systems, networks, and programs from digital attacks. Cyber Security firms aim to assist clients to eliminate cyber threats and risks while arranging to attain industrial internet of things maturity.
With data being the mainstay of current digital-economy, the potential consequences of GDPR will be far-reaching. As, the Internet of Things is one such modern development that requires, thrives, and evolves on data. Also, the demand for connected devices is exploding at the moment.
On 25th May 2018, the General Data Protection Regulation built upon the existing DGPR act, imposing firm rules on how companies should handle data. One of the major challenges of HR data is the thorny issue of its privacy.
A DPO is generally an enterprise security leadership role required by the General Data Protection Regulation. Data protection officers are designated to moderate data protection strategy and its implementation to ensure compliance with GDPR requirements.
There is a great debate on how GDPR will influence privacy regarding cookies. The Cookie policies are a piece of privacy legislation that calls for websites to get consent from visitors to store or retrieve any information on digital gadgets.
What does the ePrivacy Regulation 2019 entails for organizations and consumers? Will it prove to be deadly for digital marketers and cookies? This video presents briefly the scope and impact of the new regulation and the consequences of non-compliance.