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Showing Blog Posts: 1–10 of 54 tagged Privacy

  • Data Protects Patient Privacy

    by Christopher Burgess on August 26, 2014

    Who wants his or her medical information shared beyond the healthcare professionals who need to know? It’s common sense that when it comes to medical privacy, no one wants to share his information. For the recent 2014 EMC Privacy Index,respondents from different countries were asked to rate their willingness to trade privacy for convenience on a scale from 0 to 100 (100 being the most willing and 0…

  • Can’t We Just Learn to Share?

    by Gib Sorebo on July 25, 2014

    It seems that lesson about sharing we all learned in kindergarten appears to be front and center in the debate about information sharing as it relates to cybersecurity vulnerabilities, threats, incidents, and who knows what else. In its perpetual desire to appear to be doing something about cybersecurity, Congress has once again embarked on another ill-fated effort to pass cybersecurity…

  • Keeping Private Data Private: Tips and Tricks

    by Joshua Marpet on July 4, 2014

    Companies produce data. Some of it is public data, some private data. The classification of data into public and private is important, but right now, the means to keep data private is incredibly important as well. Keeping data private is a process. It starts with examining the use cases for the data. Is this piece of information going to be used every day? Or does it just need to be stored in…

  • Privacy Policy Developments and International Terror

    by Joshua Marpet on April 29, 2014

    Terrorism: The very word strikes fear into people. Even after over a decade of the "War on Terror," it's still frightening. What concrete outcomes have resulted from the war on terror today? It's been shown, studied, and proven that people are willing to give up privacy in order to get more security. Has this resulted in any day-to-day changes to the way the Internet works? Absolutely. Example? So…

  • New Legislation Addresses Mobile App Privacy in California

    by Stephen Wu on February 27, 2014

    The healthcare field is beginning to hop onto the bandwagon of mobile computing. Mobile computing is spreading to healthcare in a number of ways. The first use case is in diagnostics, in which a doctor or nurse could use a device to monitor health metrics, such as vital signs (whether at hospital stays or simply during a routine check-up), glucose levels for diabetics, sleep data, caloric or…

  • Customer Privacy: The Surprising Driver of Today's Massive Vendor Security Movement

    by John Linkous on February 6, 2014

    Within recent weeks, a plethora of vendors have announced massive security changes to their products and platforms. From Google's migration of all web certificates to 2048-bit encryption keys to Twitter's implementation of session-specific encryption keys via forward secrecy, vendors are rapidly implementing security controls across their infrastructure, often at substantial cost. The driver…

  • New California Do Not Track Legislation

    by Stephen Wu on February 3, 2014

    Under California’s Online Privacy Protection Act (OPPA) of 2003,[1] California law requires commercial websites or online services that obtain personally identifiable information about California consumers to conspicuously post their privacy policies. “Personally identifiable information” includes a first and last name, address, email address, telephone number, social security number, or any…

  • Driving Towards More Effective Sharing Models

    by Kathleen Moriarty on January 29, 2014

    The ask from this blog series is for experts to engage in discussions that drive the adoption of effective operator-driven sharing models that leverage our small number of skilled threat analysts. The purpose of this line of thinking is not to drive adoption of open and international standards over US Government funded efforts, but rather to get people to think critically and push toward better…

  • Ally's Picks - #SecurityChat on #Privacy

    by Ally Lorentson Dunn on September 30, 2013

    We recently hosted a Twitter chat with security experts on a handful of hot topics around online privacy. One of the questions we asked was, “Who should define expectations for data privacy?” Dejan Kosutic: Organizations must define which information they consider private through classification process. Government should set the standards for privacy of individuals through personal data…

  • California’s New “Eraser” Privacy Law Aimed at Protecting Minors

    by Stephen Wu on September 29, 2013

    On September 23, 2013, Governor Jerry Brown signed a new piece of legislation aimed at the online protection of minors. Designated Senate Bill 568, the new law received publicity for giving minors an “Internet eraser,” requiring online services to provide a mechanism by which minors can remove their own social media and other online content. This mechanism is intended to give minors the ability…

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