The Reserve Bank of India is requiring that payment system operators store all their data domestically. Many security practitioners and payment companies in India have lauded the move, stating that the mandate could lead to quicker resolution of breach cases.
At the first of two Congressional hearings this week, Facebook CEO Mark Zuckerberg on Tuesday faced questions from Republicans and Democrats alike about whether the government should more closely regulate his firm and others.
Facebook CEO Mark Zuckerberg informally met with U.S. lawmakers on Monday ahead of two congressional hearings, where he is expected to face a bruising examination. One senator was blunt with Zuckerberg, contending that on data privacy "Facebook failed us."
In this era of "fake news," Time Inc. Deputy CISO Preeti Palanisamy takes seriously the challenge of maintaining the integrity of journalism from content creation through production and eventual publication.
Facebook CEO Mark Zuckerberg says the social networking company is already complying with parts of Europe's GDPR privacy legislation, but it won't comply with all of its requirements worldwide. Zuckerberg's comments are likely to rile critics following the uproar around voter-profiling firm Cambridge Analytica.
What impact with the Facebook data privacy controversy have on the social media company, and other tech giants, eventually competing with banks? James Wester of IDC sizes up the open banking implications.
Under Armour says an unauthorized intruder gained access to information for the accounts of 150 million users of its MyFitnessPal mobile app and website. Learn why some fear the breach could lead to a massive phishing campaign.
Leading the latest edition of the ISMG Security Report: Ransomware hits the city of Atlanta, Baltimore's 911 system as well as aviation giant Boeing. Plus, WikiLeaks and its Julian Assange get taken for a ride by Russian intelligence.
A security researcher claims that Prime Minister Narendra Modi's app, called the NaMo app, is vulnerable and has been sharing information about its users, without their permission, to a third party in the United States.
The IT minister of India, where Facebook has 250 million users, is using harsh language to warn the U.S.-based social media company to protect users' privacy in the wake of the Cambridge Analytica scandal. Meanwhile, some security practitioners say the incident could be a catalyst for tougher privacy laws.
Facebook is facing a new controversy after some users say they've found records of phone calls and text messages in their personal files, but claim they never granted the social networking site permission to collect the data.
The unfolding story of Cambridge Analytica, which shows how personal information on millions of consumers was obtained via Facebook, demonstrates the degree to which our personal data can be weaponized against us.
Those concerned about the security of India's Aadhaar biometric ID are pleased that the Supreme Court has ruled that linking Aadhaar numbers to bank accounts, payment cards and mobile phones cannot be mandatory until security issues are adequately addressed.
Some security experts in Asia are raising concerns about legislation the European Union might soon consider that, if enacted, would force technology and social media companies to hand over customer data held outside the EU so it can be used in criminal investigations.