Examining the How of NIST Privacy

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Last time I discussed why you should consider using the NIST Privacy framework as both a foundation and methodology for managing data protection and privacy risk management

In this article, I’d like to explain how it works in practice.

Here we bring together facts and information from disparate and sometimes rather technical documents. When I began my research into the NIST Privacy framework, I saw it described as both “

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NIST Privacy Framework – Your Foundation for Future Privacy Compliance

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In preparing to write an article about the NIST Privacy Framework I asked some friends who work in infosec and data protection for their thoughts. With few exceptions the conversation went:

“Oh, you mean the NIST CyberSecurity Framework.”

“No, the Privacy Framework”, I’d reply.

“I’m pretty sure it’s Cybersecurity.”

“I’ll send you a link.”

It’s not surprising that it’s gone under the ...

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Lockdown Chaos and Compliance: Better and Faster with CISO On Demand

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Anyone who is going for or has already achieved some kind of certification will know that getting there is difficult, time- and resource-consuming and requires buy in and input at all levels, especially from those at the top.

It might be a legal requirement for your industry such as HIPAA or PCI/DSS. Or you might be doing it to provide assurances to current and prospective clients, like ...

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What is an information security framework and why do I need one?

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An information security framework, when done properly, will allow any security leader to more intelligently manage their organizations cyber risk.

The framework consists of a number of documents that clearly define the adopted policies, procedures, and processes by which your organisation abides.  It effectively explains to all parties (internal, tangential and external) how information, systems and services are managed within your organisation.

The main point of having an information security framework in place is ...

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We’ve all got password fatigue, but are NIST’s new policies wise?

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Ah the necessary evil of passwords.

Those of us who have worked in organizations that require users to change passwords at set intervals know what I mean.

Typically every three to six months, users are requested to perform a password change – maybe in the form of an annoying pop-up alert. In some setups, the user is lock out of the system until a new memorable password (but one that follows the complex password creation guidelines) is set.

A ...

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