After six months of waiting, Apple iOS 14.5 has landed, but a number of institutions are not pleased. Top Business Tech takes a closer look.
Most enterprise security teams are already drowning in a sea of sensor and scanner data that needs to be manually correlated, analysed, and interpreted. No easy task when you take into account the growing volumes of vulnerability data and the increasing complexity of today’s enterprise IT environments.
For Data Protection Day 2021, we hear from a number of experts in IT and cybersecurity, who offer their commentary on the best ways to maintain data protection and privacy.
Gabriele Sposato, Chief Marketing Officer at Aruba S.p.A discusses Cloud backup strategies.
Philip Bridge, President at Ontrack shares his insight on data erasure on Top Business Tech, this time with a focus on the different types of data a business stores, and how you can effectively implement a data erasure policy.
48% of British adults report that they don’t trust the integrity of online information…
3D printing technology poses a “grave and growing threat” to individual privacy because of the potential for products to reveal private information about individuals, experts have warned.
Lawyers, academics, clinicians, privacy campaigners, children’s rights advocates, environmental groups issue joint letter demanding major tech firms turn off targeted advertising to under 18s.
Andre Thompson, Privacy and Ethics Counsel at Trūata discusses the growing complications of global privacy frameworks, especially during the COVID era where contact tracing is essential for tackling the virus effectively.
Michael Ingrassia, President and General Counsel of Truata unveils the secrets to winning the AI race, and why EU data privacy laws could actually be our secret weapon to overtaking the rest of the world.
Advice for accountants and accountancy firms for data protection.
Philip Bridge, President at Ontrack, reflects on the work-from-home situation that many of us now face and reinforces the importance of data erasure services as businesses adapt to the new norm.
New research from Okta finds that despite worries on how data will be used, the UK is generally willing to give up personal information to aid containment of the virus.