Caroline Carruthers explains why business needs to go back to basics with data before considering tech like AI and machine learning
Japan has put global data governance on the agenda for the forthcoming G20 Summit of industrialised nations.
Facebook's clean-up costs are soaring, but so are profits and revenues and user numbers and advertisers. Why change?
Assembling a "data catalog full of insights" from mobile users sounds like a winning business model, except for one thing: data privacy. But London-based Ogury applies opt-in rigor and GDPR compliance to mobile experiences.
Privacy hit the headlines once again with Google front and center. But there may be a way in which the problems all sides face could be overcome. Economics to the rescue?
The Digital Economy needs a new governance model to tackle erosion of privacy and trust, according to a World Economic Forum discussion.
Trust and privacy will be on the agenda at the World Economic Forum meeting in Davos this week, but will it be matched by action back in Washington?
With GDPR a reality and Brexit looming on the horizon, organizations have some basic data protection questions to ask themselves.
Not too hot, not too cold, but just right - the Goldilocks challenge facing data protection reformers in the US, according to ITIF.
The EU's Right To Be Forgotten should stay within the EU - an important legal opinion in a Fake News world
The EU's Right To Be Forgotten should only apply to the EU, according to a leading European legal advisor.
Enterprise hits and misses - talking IoT and blockchain futures, while data privacy is bought and sold
In our triumphant/petulant new year's return, hits and misses features the impact of IoT, blockchain and cleantech. Retail omni-woes are nudged off center stage by a slew of data privacy controversies. Your whiffs include an underwhelming war of the machines.
Fifteen US senators have introduced new data privacy legislation to hold large tech companies responsible for the protection of personal information in the same way banks, lawyers and hospitals are held responsible. Is this the idea that gets traction?