Even though the U.K. is preparing to exit the EU, British businesses must prepare to comply with GDPR, the EU's new data privacy law. That's the message from the new U.K. information commissioner, who oversees enforcement of the country's privacy laws.
Businesses on both sides of the Atlantic are lauding the new U.S.-EU Privacy Shield, which gives them a legal way to handle Europeans' personal data. But privacy rights groups have criticized the agreement for falling short of the EU's own privacy protections.
"Brexit" means that British law enforcement agencies will likely have a harder time taking a bite out of cybercrime as well-regarded intelligence-sharing relationships get severed and must be renegotiated.
In the wake of a majority of British voters opting to leave the European Union, the U.K. Information Commissioner's Office argues that the country should still comply with the EU's data privacy rules. But will politics get in the way?
In the event of a "Brexit" - British exit - from the European Union following this week's referendum, the U.K. would likely still have to comply with EU data protection laws, but also face cybercrime-related policing and prosecution challenges.
Singapore is considering data privacy and protection legislation soon, owing to strong support from the industry's data privacy and protection leaders. The government seems to be studying EU's General Data Protection Regulation closely to incorporate some elements.
Start preparing immediately for the EU's new General Data Protection Regulation - even though it doesn't go into force for two more years - because it mandates a number of new privacy and security requirements, warns cybersecurity expert Brian Honan.
After years of debate, the EU's General Data Protection Regulation has finally passed. What impact - if any - will the GDPR have on business and future legislation in India? Security experts weigh in on this debate.
After years of being kept in the background, privacy has taken center stage in security discussions. In this video interview, Michelle Dennedy, chief privacy officer at Cisco, discusses the impact of new regulations and the issue of encryption backdoors.
Europe looks set to pass sweeping new data protection rules, which would give consumers more control over how their personal information gets used and require organizations to notify authorities whenever they suffer a data breach.