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U.S. relations with the European Union took another hit earlier this month, when the European Parliament (EP) voted to suspend Privacy Shield, the agreement between the U.S. and the EU that allows companies to transfer the personal information of EU citizens out of the EU to U.S. companies that have promised to adhere to the General Data Protection Regulation (GDPR). Between the Facebook-Cambridge Analytica scandal, the passage of the CLOUD Act, and the Russian hack (sorry–alleged Russian hack) of the 2016 election, the EP felt that Privacy Shield did not provide an adequate level of protection for EU citizens. The U.S. has until September 1 to become compliant.
By Steve Salkin
Cybersecurity Law & Strategy partnered with our ALM sibling Legaltech News to ask cybersecurity and e-discovery experts what they thought the key trends were in 2019 and what they expect to see in 2020.
By Tomas Suros
Rather than trying to institute changes to comply with every new privacy law as it emerges, a better approach is to view data privacy as an overall framework and adopt a holistic response to compliance with the built-in flexibility to constantly adapt to an ever-changing legal landscape.
By Nina Cunningham
The demand for capable skilled professionals and team players in the information security industry is increasing. For those gaining skills to work in the industry for the first time, the challenge remains to hit the ground running with a position and, better, with a career path. Yet no career path in this industry will sidestep an ongoing foothold in the classroom — onsite or virtual.
By Victoria Hudgins
Although no company was hit with the maximum GDPR fine of 4% of the company’s worldwide annual revenue, GDPR fines issued in 2019 were still a force to be reckoned with.