RadarFirst Blog

6 Ways to Build Trust with Privacy

Data, privacy, and trust must be interconnected. For example, organizations that manage incident response effectively likely apply best practices, which has a positive effect on trust. When it comes to incident response, here are six ways to put privacy (and trust) first.

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Blazing the Paper Trail: Risk Mitigation through Incident Response Documentation

According to Red Clover Advisors founder, CEO, and consultant Jodi Daniels, risk mitigation through incident response documentation is key. After the rush of incident response, the focus is typically on investigation, assessment, and notification to meet regulatory deadlines. After that rush ends, however, documentation is the answer to mitigating multiple risks.

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How do you Define Privacy Risk?

As breach costs increase, how does an organization decide where to invest its finite funds? And how do you define privacy risk? There’s one area where the data is clear: incident response. Forming a cross-functional IR team and empowering them with the right tools can have a huge financial impact on breach costs for a relatively small expense.

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RadarFirst Names Don India as Chief Executive Officer

Founder Mahmood Sher-Jan Assumes the role of Founder & Strategic Advisor PORTLAND, OR, August 11, 2021 – RadarFirst (the “Company”), the only SaaS-based platform with Intelligent Incident Response that automates privacy risk assessment, today announced it has named Don India as Chief Executive Officer. Mr. India most recently served as Chief Revenue Officer of Regulatory [...] Read more

4 Steps to Manage Third-Party Privacy Risks

Third-party relationships entail serious risks—risks that privacy teams have the expertise to help manage and mitigate. By helping to identify and manage third-party privacy risks from the beginning of the business relationship, they can protect their organizations and also make their own jobs a lot simpler down the line. Whatever safeguards you can put in place at first, your organization will be better off than taking a “fingers crossed” approach to managing third-party privacy.

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