Google has outlined how the company handles customer data in response to a Dutch data protection assessment. Security Google: Bad bots are on the attack, and your defence plan is probably wrong Cyber security 101: Protect your privacy from hackers, spies, and the government The best antivirus software and apps The best VPNs for business and home use The best security keys for two-factor authentication How a hacker attempted to poison a city’s water supply (ZDNet YouTube) Launched in October, Google Workspace is an enterprise suite for applications including Gmail, Meet, Drive, and Sheets, software that can be useful for businesses currently adopting work from home or hybrid workplace models. A Data Protection Impact Assessment (DPIA) was recently published by Dutch data protection authorities outlining comparisons between data handling in Google Workspace. The DPIA included ten original ‘risk’ factors to government agencies adopting Google Workspace, citing issues including a lack of transparency concerning the purposes behind processing both customer and diagnostic data; potential legal gray areas surrounding both the tech giant and government bodies acting as data controllers or processors, “privacy-unfriendly” default settings, and potential spill-overs between ‘one-account’ users in personal and enterprise settings. On Monday, Google Cloud VP of… Read full this story
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