Companies can reduce the impact of cyberattacks by having a clear understanding of what type of records they are collecting and storing.
For many, data risk management and cybersecurity is something like climate change—the facts are widely accepted, but the solution is much more elusive.
These recommendations can help companies and individuals protect their assets and operations from data breaches.
Companies often fail to realize that informed data deletion is a key tool for reducing risk.
As health care organizations capitalize on big data, they must minimize the risks that come with sharing patient information.
Loss of intellectual property can have catastrophic implications, but many businesses may be overlooking the risk.
A quarter of security and IT executives worldwide would not trust their own company to store and manage their personal data.
Colleges and universities increasingly face data security challenges.
Despite a number of recent high profile data breaches, efforts to establish national standards for data security have failed.
A “save everything” data retention strategy exposes companies to compliance, legal and business risks.
Few employees — even IT employees — are vigilant about using adequate passwords.
The SEC is now mandating companies to disclose their cybersecurity vulnerabilities. Here are three ways to stay out of related disputes.
To avoid being part of the next major data breach, protect information at the document level.
Email may have simplified business but it can create a host of critical legal issues.
The data breach threat has expanded from the tech world into the courtroom.