On May 25, 2018, per the General Data Protection Regulation (GDPR), organizations with business ties to the European Union will need to comply to GDPR standards. The cost of non-compliance are stiff fines. The GDPR contains nearly 100 separate and nuanced articles that can be difficult to understand even if you are a data privacy expert.
This short primer is a cheat sheet to help both the data privacy expert and non-expert approach the GDPR with key takeaways. Download your free copy of “A Short Primer of GDPR Essentials” to learn:
*Financial Implications: The potential impact of a GDPR breach condition.
*Key Focus Areas: A "new considerations checklist" for data privacy experts. It can also be used as a basic "bootstrapping checklist" for those less versed in data privacy.
*People, Process, Tools: Tips to help reduce anxiety and uncertainty about how to operationalize GDPR.
Published By: MarkLogic
Published Date: Jun 21, 2017
Global financial organizations are facing increasing demands from the business for more granularity, transparency, reporting and security. If you’re on the IT side, you know this adds a different set of ‘mores’ to the equation: More duplication, delays, and people. What’s the net-net? More cost and more risk.
You can balance the scales to satisfy those demands. And it starts with thinking differently about data management.
Our financial services technology experts will explore the implications of governance, risk and compliance (GRC) imperatives. You’ll learn:
• Why data is at the heart of an effective and dynamic GRC strategy
• Why technological capabilities used to enable standard GRC programs can reduce transparency and prevent you from gaining a holistic view of your data
• A new approach to data can provide the business with complete transparency
• Review a sample regulatory reporting architecture
Stop burning time on tooling — and start building a dynamic GRC strategy that can
Detecting and preventing errors that threaten patient safety is a closed-loop process that begins at the point of care, extends to independent laboratories, and then back to the caregiver. Sample identification and results reporting errors can lead to misdiagnosis and inappropriate treatment with deadly consequences. A 2006 Wall Street Journal article reported that while malpractice claims for pathology errors are relatively low, they are the second most costly. In addition to creating a serious risk to patient safety, sample misidentification creates significant financial implications. Redraws, retesting and additional treatment that result from sample errors cost the healthcare industry an estimated
$200 million to $400 million per year.
Mid-Market CEO Study - The rate and scope of change in the business environment is unprecedented. Organizations that approach this climate as an opportunity are the ones experiencing greater financial returns. Explore the study, The Enterprise Of The Future: Implications For Midsize Organizations, to learn about the core traits shared by these successful midsize organizations.
Detecting and preventing errors that threaten patient safety is a closed-loop process that begins at the point of care, extends to independent laboratories, and then back to the caregiver. Download to learn more!
Maximizing patient safety and improving the quality of care is the ultimate goal for healthcare providers. Doing so requires staying within regulatory compliance, while also advancing staff retention and meeting fiscal constraints. Barcode technologies provide a “virtual voice” to patients, applications and workflows. Barcoding accomplishes this by laying a solid foundation for enhancing patient identification, providing visibility into medical practices, and driving efficiencies throughout healthcare applications, and is an integral part of electronic medical record (EMR) adoption. Download to learn more!
When was the last time you thought about your disaster recovery plan? Natural disasters, such as earthquakes, tsunamis, hurricanes, fires, or floods can occur anytime and disable your data center, with little to no warning. Hacker activities like a denial of service attack can also take down your systems unexpectedly. Then you have the more mundane risks such as human error and hardware or software failures. The only predictable thing to say about these risks is that at some point, on some scale, you’ll have to recover your data center from downtime. When it comes to disaster readiness, proactive planning is the key to success. Every business, regardless of size, needs to have a well-tested disaster recovery plan in place. Every minute your systems are down, the financial implications grow.
Take the assessment to see where your disaster recovery plan ranks. Then learn about next steps and more information.
Published By: Imperva
Published Date: Jun 14, 2012
This paper describes the financial implications of Web attacks, DDoS attacks, and other Web-based threats. It shows how the SecureSphere Web Application Firewall provides a Return on Security Investment of 2090% by preventing data breaches and Website downtime.
Improper user access to applications can expose an organization to cyber attacks, with wide-ranging financial, social, public relations and legal implications for a compromised enterprise. To address these risks—and to meet regulatory requirements for authentication, data privacy and security—organizations sometimes find themselves wrestling with complex and costly access-management approaches.