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The National Cyber Security Centre (NCSC) is urging UK business to improve data protection capabilities after Dixons Carphone revealed that millions of payment card and personal data records may have been compromised in a cyber breach
A key tenet of GDPR gives customers the right to be “forgotten”. But, in a cruel twist of fate, the very thing that was to give consumers’ power to demand privacy could lead to a new avenue for identity theft
Why is it important to know where data flows, with whom it's shared and where it lives at rest, and what is the best way of achieving this?
Dixons Carphone has warned that millions of credit card and personal data records may have been compromised in a cyber breach
The company says it has seen no evidence of fraud, but customers can take precautions to protect themselves.
Dixons Carphone has admitted a huge data breach involving 5.9 million payment cards and 1.2 million personal data records.
Why is it important to know where data flows, with whom it's shared and where it lives at rest – and what is the best way of achieving this?
The law of unintended consequences applies to the new EU data protection laws, because the big players it seeks to regulate can better afford to comply
Bosses of firms which bombard people with nuisance calls could be fined up to £500,000 under government proposals to make them personally liable.
The footprint of data created and used by an organisation continues to grow exponentially. The organisational value of each piece of data varies as it makes its journey through the stages of the information lifecycle. These stages are: create, process, store, transmit, destroy.
Midlands Fraud Forum Ltd. Reg.No: 06436330 Copyright © March 2014