Data compliance for security management
In among the noise of Brexit, a new directive from the EU issued in April 2016 puts the pressure on businesses big and small to secure data from security breach. That it was timed with the highly embarrassing Mossack Fonseca leaks seems to add weight to initiative pressuring companies to address data protection of their client or customers’ personal details.
Compromising either your or other people’s information can mean the end of your business or massive litigation threat; certainly it will cost your board their jobs. Now there is increasing legislation for companies to get compliant. It calls for revue of core infrastructure for storing information.
“The new regime will extend the scope of the EU data protection law to all foreign companies processing the data of EU residents”, Says Anthony Lee, a partner at legal firm DMH Stallard.
To understand it better, read this downloadable pdf from Computacenter.
In anticipation of this, they have assembled an ‘A-Team’ of security and data management gurus to help find solutions to potential security breaches in your systems. The company is leading the way in business innovation for solutions on big data management for storage and security with convenient access.
With everything now on a cloud, a centralised processing system for your data to ‘mesh together’ also poses new challenges to IT services delivery, isolating potential breaches, such as the many private unprotected devices being used by your staff and even clients. This all needs to be enclosed in a robust system.
“It’s getting harder to find the haystack, much less the needle,“ says Collin Williams, Chief Technologist Networking, Security, and Digital Collaboration at Computacenter. “As we strive to secure information in this highly digital world, educated users, actionable insight with people and systems working and fighting together is the only chance we have to win the battle.”
This is the thinking of Computacenter; finding a custom-solution to a company’s specific system, following data compliance rules to ensure everything is water-tight, and then making it ‘disappear’. They tackle large data storage with efficiency and layer it with a ten step security compliance plan which will then keep unwanted hackers from finding it.
Those who keep personal records on large customer bases are at risk of severe consequences, as we have seen with the Panama Papers, and should be the first understand the importance of securing data on demand.
It’s seems prudent to hire a company to put you efficiently through compliance, then you get peace of mind that your security meets a required standard. For more information, download the full pdf guide Digital Gateway: Information, Big Data and Analytics
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