At Mozilla, every day is Data Privacy Day. Check out guest blogger Denelle Dixon-Thayer's tips for protecting your personal information.
Consumers are paying closer attention to the value of their personal information and how to manage their privacy. To build trust, businesses must address customers’ preferences, needs and concerns about privacy by being transparent about their collection, use and protection of consumer data and providing easy-to-use privacy and security tools. This #ChatSTC Twitter chat can help you understand how privacy is good for business and the steps your organization can take to respect privacy, safeguard data and enable trust.
Q&A with Cisco’s Chief Privacy Officer: Increasing the Value of Business Data – While Protecting Information Privacy
With Data Privacy Day coming up on Jan. 28, there’s no better time to assess the impactful role data plays in modern business – and the challenges we face in data protection.
Data Privacy Day is January 28! Since this particular holiday comes so early in the year, it’s a great opportunity to make some changes in the way you manage your personal data. Here are 17 things you can do to put your best privacy foot forward for 2017.
A great time to dive deep into privacy issues is Data Privacy Day! As part of this year’s efforts, the National Cyber Security Alliance (NCSA) is partnering with a host of organizations in industry, government and the nonprofit sector to bring you an exciting series of discussions live from Twitter’s headquarters in San Francisco.
Data Privacy Day is held annually on Jan. 28 to create awareness about the importance of respecting privacy, safeguarding data and enabling trust. Here are a few resources to help you be more #PrivacyAware from the National Cyber Security Alliance – plus, learn how you can get involved this Data Privacy Day.
Personal information, particularly health care information, is being exposed in more places, through more “things” and to more people every day, which is creating new risks for people, businesses, health care organizations, governments and society as a whole. People all around the world are more concerned than ever about their privacy and the security of the personal information they share with others, with good reason.
As everyone probably knows by now, “Pokémon Go” encourages players to interact with their natural environment by using realistic maps of their surroundings as part of the game. Our guest bloggers at Intel Corporation discuss the privacy and safety implications of this technology and where it might lead in the future.
In making public an online archive of data breach notifications affecting Massachusetts residents from 2007 to 2016, that state may have taken the first step to make America more cybersecure. Guest blogger Adam Levin argues for a national database, and other consumer-first approaches to the identity theft pandemic.