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User Profile @Technoblogy

author: Technoblogy

website: www.technoblogy.net/

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WHAT IS THE GDPR? THE 7 MOST IMPORTANT QUESTIONS AND ANSWERS

Recently launched General Data Protection Regulation is applied throughout Europe. But what is the DSGVO anyway? When does it come into force? And who cares? We clarify the most important questions.

What is the GDPR?

According to Technoblogy, DSGVO is the common abbreviation for the General Data Protection Regulation . With the GDPR, the European Union wants to create a uniform legal framework for the processing and storage of personal data.

When does the GDPR come into force?

The DSGVO has already come into force, but only with the deadline of May 25, 2018, its effect. There is neither a prolonged transitional period nor any other mitigating factors for companies that missed the transition.

What exactly does the DSGVO mean?

The DSGVO companies expect, among other things, increased documentation requirements. You must be able to demonstrate the legality of your data processing activities to regulators at all times.

Who concerns the GDPR?

The GDPR concerns all companies that col

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IMMEDIATELY CHANGE YOUR PASSWORD ON TWITTER

According to Technoblogy, Twitter has discovered a bug on the system that manages passwords. Although there has been no leakage of passwords, the platform recommends its users to create a new one.

After discovering a bug on the system that manages passwords on its platform, Twitter asks all users to change their password for security reasons.

“When you set a password for your Twitter account, we use a technology that masks it so no one can see it. We recently identified a bug that stored unmasked passwords in an internal log, “writes Twitter in a blog post.

The company has already corrected this bug and the good news is that according to investigations after the discovery of the problem, no leaks or abuses have occurred.

Nevertheless, as a precaution, Twitter asks its users to change their passwords. “[…] we ask you to consider changing your password on all the services where you have used this password”, recommends the platform which insists however that it has “no reason to belie

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