The difference between a strong data-privacy posture and a weak one comes down to planning. Explore a comparison of planning for data to other planning practices in this video.
- So imagine, … if you were working for a company and … planning a new feature, … or a new business, … getting into mobile for example, … let's use the analogy of our, … what we did to get ready for today. … We planned what our activity was, … we picked the vehicle, we cleaned the vehicle, … we filled her with gas, … brought our keys, … made sure there was an opportunity to … lock and secure our vehicle, … if we decide to leave with our equipment inside … because we made the decision … we didn't want to lose expensive equipment. … We decided on a destination and where we were going. … And we planned for that a little bit, … and we used our GPS when we didn't know … the finishing details. … So we have tools, we have a process, … we have a destination, and we have a plan. … So many organizations today, … gather untold teraflops full of data. … They're not 100% sure … where their information destination is yet, … but they think that this is something very valuable. … So my suggestion is …
- Relate the concept of data as intellectual property.
- Examine the ways in which moral, legal, and ethical concerns apply to data privacy.
- Explain how context applies to personal private information.
- Recognize the motivations of individuals accessing data they are not authorized to access.
- Define the implications of moral crumple zones.
Skill Level Intermediate
1. What Is Data Privacy?
2. The Importance of Data Privacy
3. What's at Stake?
4. Privacy Solutions
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