Blockchain vendors are touting the technology as a solution to many security (and other) problems. Consider costs and alternatives before jumping on the bandwagon.
Eight new cyber threats detected every second; organizational compliance failure is the main reason behind this surge. Compliance transcends geographical boundaries; companies find themselves cornered by rising security threats, and increasingly complex laws. Most data is on the Cloud, and most of it is highly sensitive as well as unstructured data.
On 25 May 2018, the EU General Data Protection Regulation (GDPR) comes into effect, giving regulators unprecedented power to impose fines, and requiring large-scale privacy changes across organizations if they conduct business in Europe.
Businesses depend on sites like Facebook, Twitter, Dropbox, and Apple to interact with customers, promote their messages and store content. One complaint against you can shut you off from those services and damage your brand.
A recent World Economic Forum report predicts that by 2025, 10 percent of GDP will be stored on blockchains or blockchain-related technology. The potential of blockchain technology is certain to be realized in a world where data protection and verification is of such high importance.
Digital banking came with its own set of security apprehensions, thus hampering user experience and limiting customer acceptance. Layered banking evolved as a response to security concerns and to ensure a secure banking environment.
IoT and AI will bring large and diverse data sets that will result in new challenges. Here’s how organizations can leverage these technologies to become data driven.