The General Data Protection Regulation (GDPR) will be Imposed across the European Union (EU) on May 25, 2018. This rule aims to extend the rights of individuals residing within the EU to better protect and control the use of their private data in the rising digital environment. It’s also a venture to harmonize, strengthen and simplify the data protection and privacy laws across Europe. GDPR requires any organization whose business involves either processing or collecting any EU citizen’s private data to maintain agreements. Non-agreement risks, both reputational damages and steep financial penalties. We protect the privileged credentials and private data that enable access to the application and systems that contain and process highly sensitive private data.
Here are some ways that help organizations address GDPR:
Protect and Monitor Access to Sensitive Personal Data
Non-authorized users and attackers target private accounts as a means to authorize to application and critical systems that hold sensitive personal data. One can enable organizations to perform live monitoring and session recording to quickly identify unauthorized, suspicious and high-risk activity. With this solution, organizations can control privileged access to systems and applications that hold and process personal data, which is essential for your GDPR data protection program.
Secure Processing through Least Privilege Enforcement
Organizations are necessary to limit the risk of illegal alteration, destruction, loss, unauthorized disclosure, and most importantly access to important private data. One can provide a united access control solution to monitor and regulate the commands super users can run based on their specific tasks and roles they manages. The solution terminates the use of privileged rights within the organization at some limits, enables them to separate administrator duties and enforces least privilege policies for their super users.
Detect and Respond to Breaches Early in the Attack Lifecycle
Within 72 hours, GDPR requires unauthorized access to personal data to be reported for detection. One can provide threat observation solutions that will not only detect malicious activity, but can revel the threat at the initial stage of the attack lifecycle before the attacker is able to authorize to personal data. The solution features an analytics engine that leverages machine learning, user behavior analytics, and statistical modeling settled algorithms to detect attackers and insiders malicious navigating the network. As a result, the incident response group now has the additional time they need to stop the attacker before they get a goal.
Security Controls and Procedures Risk Assessment
One can make a team to detect threats, this team uses a variety of techniques, procedures, and tactics used in digital world attacks to help clients ensure the risk to uncover vulnerabilities, identify areas of improvement, test security procedures, and critical assets. This wide ranging evaluation will help in revealing if the security measures and mechanisms in place can help guarantee the protection of privilege data and reveal GDPR.
Minimize Risk against Non-Compliance
In the event of a breach, each business partner and its organization need to be able to prove that they have met their commitments and in some cases decide which party is at fault. Then, who has access and what systems and applications do they have access? This question gets in our mind. We can generate a tool that helps organizations discover application accounts and non-authorize user in their environments, including those used by third-party users. The tool produces a full report including a list of associated credentials and accounts as well as running account status with regard to your security and its policies.
The core of GDPR is all about data protection by design and by default locking down access to applications, and sensitive systems your secure control of who and what has access to personal data. For organizations that have a strong privileged access management strategy in place today, this conversation is already top of mind for IT professionals, compliance officers, CISOs, and legal.