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How would you describe cybersecurity regulation in the US as of today?

Top Answer: Sthe issue with the regulations that exisit is the auditing is nearly non existent for them. So no one follows them, making them worthless.

Adopting Data-as-a-ServiceAdopting Data-as-a-Service

What does "data-as-a-service" mean? 100 IT execs share their thoughts with the Pulse community.

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If you had a magic wand - what's the #1 daily business challenge you'd eliminate?

Top Answer: Without a doubt - Technical Debt! It's a ball and chain that creates an ever increasing drag on any organization, stifles innovation, and prevents transformation.

If you are a current SAP customer, when do you plan to migrate to SAP S/4HANA?

Top Answer: No plan to migrate soon.

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What is your biggest concern with future-proofing your privacy program?

Top Answer: How to anticipate changes in the legislation so your program is relevant

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Does anyone have learnings/best practices to share for moving data to third parties, or granting access to third parties?

Top Answer: Like all things in life context matters and so the answer is often going to be "it depends".  In this case, the variables at play are going to be things like how many entities are you sharing with, access patterns, data sensitivity, volumes, latency, quality, discoverability, audit, cost etc.  There's probably other things I've missed that others can point out. If any of these factors are significant, then manually managing things via an SFTP drop zone (as so many do) is going to get old quickly.  There are lots of good technologies aimed at solving these particular problems out there now and are always improving.  For example, if you are moving hundreds of terabytes then you will be wanting to use an appliance of some kind unless you have some serious bandwidth.  

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What do consumers need to know about how companies handle their data?

Top Answer: Consumers should try to inquire about what data a company has about them. A lot of consumers lack a fundamental awareness of how much information companies have about them. There are factors outside of a company's internal controls, because most companies partner with other third- and fourth-party organizations — the controls across these different organizations may not be the same. A good example is the big Target breach: When they got hacked, it was done through an HVAC vendor. The HVAC person had access to the network. They were not worrying about CCPA and other regulations, so even though Target’s controls may have been good, the HVAC person bypassed those controls because they just had an account on the network, so they had access. Everyone's vulnerable.  The second and more important thing is that there are companies you aren’t aware of that are selling your data. The big story about this that everyone will recognize would be the news about Facebook and Cambridge Analytica. People don’t even understand what the data was being sold for and how it's being used. For those who aren’t familiar with the story, it's definitely worth watching the documentary on it. People didn’t know that Cambridge Analytica was taking data from Facebook and was using it to get people in office by targeting political campaigns. Various people are buying and selling your data all the time, so that's the biggest thing consumers need to be aware of. They may not understand the breadth and depth of who has access to their data, so it's something people should inform themselves about, both where their information is and who has access to it.

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