How are you balancing strong security and the customer experience? The European Unionís General Data Protection Regulation (GDPR) requirement is an opportunity to properly balance privacy and the user experience. Those who embrace it will distinguish themselves as a trustworthy and respectful custodian of their usersí data. Personal data plays an increasingly important part in providing the kind of appealing experience that brings users back time and time again. But, thereís a balance to be struck. Strong security is the best tool available for navigating the dichotomy between an appealing user experience and the risk posed by data breach; it allows the collection and management of personal data in line with the userís expectations, and without jeopardizing the trust that is so important between them and you.
Published By: Workday
Published Date: Mar 02, 2018
Providing all employees with easy, timely access to information is critical in todayís
business landscape. Discover how a cloud-based system gives you a single source of truth, across the
entire business, so you get data thatís trustworthy, actionable, and available in real time.
Complex and strictly regulated supply chains require trust between involved parties to function properly and maximize efficiency.
Addressing a wide range of challenges, IBM Blockchain efficiently streamlines the supply chain by digitizing the process to provide a secure, trustworthy and shared record of ownership. Making relevant information available to parties involved, the blockchain addresses transparency issues and open standards. It can also simultaneously track the supply chain status for risks and triggers remediation actions before a crisis emerges.
Learn more about how IBM Blockchain can transform your supply chain to get more business value out of your processes and data.
Click here to find out more about how embedding IBM technologies can accelerate your solutionsí time to market.
Published By: Lumension
Published Date: Oct 20, 2014
"Just over a decade ago, the outcry over Microsoftís security problems reached such a deafening level that it finally got the attention of Bill Gates, who wrote the famous Trustworthy Computing memo. Today, many would say that Microsoft leads the industry in security and vulnerability handling.
Now, itís Java thatís causing the uproar. But has Oracle learned anything from Microsoft in handling these seemingly ceaseless problems? In this webinar, Randy Franklin Smith from Ultimate Windows Security will start by reviewing the wide-ranging Java security changes Oracle is promising to make. They sound so much like the improvements Microsoft made back with Trustworthy Computing that Iím amazed it hasnít been done before! Weíll move on to discuss what you can do now to address Java security in your environment.
One of the banes of security with Java is the presence of multiple versions of Java, often on the same computer. Sometimes you really need multiple versions of Java to support appli
TRUSTe works to advance privacy and trust for a networked world. TRUSTe Privacy Seals help consumers click with confidence by guiding them to trustworthy Web sites. Thousands of Web sites rely on TRUSTe industry best practices to help them make the right decisions about privacy and protecting confidential user information. Most of the top fifty Web sites are certified to TRUSTe's leading practices, including Yahoo, Facebook, MSN, eBay, AOL, Disney, New York Times, Comcast and Apple. To learn more about internet
privacy visit www.truste.com.
Published By: ProofSpace
Published Date: Jul 31, 2007
This paper details the processes by which ProofMark tags electronic records with a self-validating cryptographic seal that acts as a "tamper indicator" based on a true and provable time-reference datum. With this it is able to provide instantaneous and irrefutable proof of authenticity, no matter where the data resides or who has controlled it.
Published By: ProofSpace
Published Date: Sep 10, 2007
Read this paper and learn the principles that are prerequisites to enforceable electronic agreements as required by existing legal standards and electronic signature legislation. This paper will also specify sixteen measurement criteria that can be used as metrics to assess whether the architecture of an electronic transaction will meet the requirements of admissibility.