Updated: May 25, 2020
Here’s a round-up of interesting reading we found online today*;
Metro reports "the government’s anticipated coronavirus tracing app has failed crucial security tests and is not yet safe enough to be rolled out across the UK, according to reports. Contact tracing app ‘fails’ NHS and cybersecurity tests.
The French government plans to introduce a contact tracing app, known as “StopCovid”.” The blog post “summarises the status of the project and the discussions from legal, political, scientific and technological perspectives.”
BiometricUpdate.com post “Biometric time and attendance tracking of employees through a fingerprint-based system have been ruled illegal in Germany unless exceptional circumstances make it necessary, according to a court decision covered by Lexology.”
Claire Trimble is the CMO at Lastline, an AI-cybersecurity company that detects and contains the most sophisticated threats. Publishes a post on Forbes “What Does The Future Hold For The Protection Of Our Data?”
CPO Magazine blog advice on ‘devaluing your company data’ in light of CCPA. This follows after “Salesforce got its first taste of CCPA enforcement. Customers of children’s clothing retailer Hanna Anderson sued both the tech giant and the retailer for failing to prevent the compromise of customer credit card numbers and other personally identifiable information (PII) during a data breach discovered January 15.”
HelpNetSecurity post about costs of CCPA requests “Organizations who plan on manually processing CCPA data subject requests (DSRs) or data subject access requests will spend between $140k – $275k per million consumer records they have in their systems, according to DataGrail.
India Times reports “Zoom Data Breach: Over 5 Lakh Zoom Login Data Being Sold On Dark Web For Less Than Rupee”. “As per the report, a cybersecurity intelligence company Cyble bought the data from a Russian speaking person through messaging app Telegram.”
*These sites aren’t affiliated with GDPR Community and these aren’t an advertisement, they’re simply site’s we’ve thought the community might have an interest in reading.