There are many right ways companies are using data: to know their customers better and to keep up with their needs and expectations to drive loyalty without sacrificing privacy. Here are some recommended reads that will help you learn how to stay on your customers’ good side while still gaining the
GDPR brings into force a raising of the bar across all 28 member states of the EU across the duties, privileges and obligations on and around personal data and its protection. The scope includes anyone in the EU, long term or temporary, on and around their personal data.
At a time when data breaches and personalized, sensitive data leaks are receiving great focus, individuals and governments alike are pushing hard on the business community to do more to protect citizens' rights and the sensitive customer data these companies maintain.
IBM Insight at World of Watson 2016 had a lot of worldwide focus on cognitive capabilities and their application in analytics, commerce and security. And yet, the General Data Protection Regulation (GDPR) adopted in 2016 and applicable in 2018, seemed to garner quite a bit of interest among
Student data derived from multiple sources can feed a rich repository for cognitive systems delivering actionable insight to teachers that helps them personalize education. But the sensitivities around data privacy can challenge this objective. Discover how an understanding of student data
When customers of telecommunications providers experience poor service, they readily switch service providers. By leveraging analytics, telecommunications providers can enhance the customer experience while minimizing customer churn and increasing customer loyalty.
At the Mindset Network launch in 2003, Nelson Mandela said, “Education is the most powerful weapon which you can use to change the world.” Today that statement still holds true and even rings louder. Here are some of the stories from the week of May 11, 2015 on how analytics is changing education
Among all the data-related opportunities and concerns of this year, one that is demanding increased attention is information governance. Governance is a concern because the growing business appetite for insights puts pressure on systems to deliver data rapidly, whether it is well-governed or not.
1.8 trillion gigabytes of information is available in today’s digital world, and there are great rewards for those who are truly prepared to leverage this opportunity to significantly improve organizational decision making using data. With the right data governance, businesses can tap into big data
There is a growing trend among larger companies to develop mature and repeatable processes. One such growing trend is the use of data masking factories where repetitive processes are executed as a centralized service for large numbers of applications.
With a series of recent data breaches as the backdrop, IBM engaged big data and privacy experts as guests in a Twitter chat on Wednesday, January 22, entitled “Big Data, Little Privacy?” The chat, intended to be a spirited discussion regarding data privacy in the era of big data, did not disappoint
The concern about consumer data privacy has never been higher. For example, 86% of Americans are concerned with data collection from Internet browsing and how it is used, and 70% of Europeans are concerned about the reuse of their personal data. With data breaches and issues such as the NSA’s