According to sonaku.com, a compliance manager is a professional that keeps the legal and ethical integrity of a company intact through policy enforcement and program planning. He or she makes sure all departments of a business are complying with the rules and regulations the company upholds.
In light of the recent WannaCry ransomware attack, it is important to consider how information governance can help an organization prepare for a ransomware attack.
Risk is a scary word for any organization and many will go to great lengths to avoid it. Especially when we are discussing information risk, which is chock full of serious consequences. The best way to mitigate information risk, however, is a solid information governance program.
Historically, getting buy-in from executives for an information governance program has been difficult. For those in the industry, this probably comes as no surprise. An information governance program is generally not seen as a priority or as something that generates revenue.
Starting (or growing) an information governance program can sometimes be difficult. Below, we have laid out 3 simple ways to move things forward.
Legal holds are by no means a new concept. However, with the ever expanding amount of data that businesses are producing, it is becoming a much bigger challenge.
We held an informative webinar about successfully discovering, deleting, and migrating redundant, obsolete, and trivial (ROT) data.
As we move our way through 2017, information governance has thankfully gained more and more traction. This increased awareness and understanding must move into actual initiatives, as the volume of data continues to rise and information regulations around the world increase.
When it comes to an organization's file shares, there is often chaos. Piles of unorganized data, most of it ROT, clog up efficiency and present a compliance risk.