“As healthcare providers continue to place greater amounts of their data in the cloud, they must adopt new data security strategies. Even selecting a top-tier cloud provider doesn’t remove the burden of an organization doing its part to provide data security, and this starts with encryption, authentication, and access management.” – IDC
Partly in response to the evolving global threats targeting personally identifiable information, an increasing number of compliance mandates now aim to strengthen the protection of sensitive data controlled and processed by enterprises. But organizations need guidance on how to address specific requirements to best demonstrate alignment with these regulations and industry mandates.
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The 2019 Access Management Index is a survey of 1,050 executives in 11 countries with responsibility for, or influence over, IT and data security.
For organizations to thrive in this age of digital transformation, they need technologies that make business transactions faster, more transparent and more efficient. Unfortunately, these same technologies present new conduits for increasingly sophisticated cybercriminals. Compliance with government and industry data security standards is a critical first step, but it is not enough to keep stakeholder data and the organization’s reputation safe from cybercriminals.
What you will learn in this white paper:
The nonprofit Cloud Security Alliance (CSA) “promote[s] the use of best practices for providing security assurance within Cloud Computing”. CSA member experts have produced a clear and actionable set of recommendations, the newly published Security Guidance for Critical Areas of Focus in Cloud Computing v4.0.
But because the guidance offers a ‘cloud agnostic’ approach across SaaS, PaaS and IaaS services, it can be difficult to apply it rapidly to real-world cloud migration efforts.
In this white paper you will learn about
“Despite the importance of protecting sensitive data, encryption rates among European companies in our study are very low. Twenty seven percent or fewer of European respondents say they use encryption for the use cases studied” - IDC
The crucial first step in compliance is to understand what constitutes sensitive data, where it is stored, and how it is used. If you don't know what data you have, where it is, and why you have it, you cannot apply effective policies and controls to protect it.
Today, the volume of enterprise data is exploding across industries! We talk about petabytes, and even exabytes, of data strewn across data centers, file shares, databases, and cloud storage and backups. Yet, a few organizations have the visibility of their sensitive data they need to protect it.
Protecting data assets has become a number one priority for organizations looking to benefit from cloud services. Data sovereignty, privacy requirements, expanding compliance regulations and the growing risk of security breaches are creating concerns over data residing in the cloud.
As security breaches continue with alarming regularity and compliance mandates get more stringent, companies need to protect sensitive data in both on-premises and cloud environments.