Is your organization at risk due to confidential and sensitive data lurking across the enterprise?
Unsecured sensitive data such as social security numbers, credit card numbers, and health information
can put you at risk of breach, non-compliance with regulations, and violation of privacy obligations. It’s
an issue that affects all types of companies, not just those in the financial or healthcare industries.
The first step in securing sensitive data is to understand what you have and where it resides. Then you
can act to protect that data and establish policies for proper day-forward governance.
Integro’s 4-Step Program for Sensitive Data Cleanup
1. ASSESS – Find out what you have and where. How much data do you have and what are the sources? Assess, index, and inventory.
2. IDENTIFY – Determine what content you have that is related to risk. Are there social security numbers in email boxes? Is there PII on your fileshares?
3. POLICY – Create a policy that fits your company’s specific needs and environment, train people on that policy, and use it to guide the cleanup and remediation process.
4. REMEDIATE – Finally, cleanup sensitive data by:
- Securing via moving or encryption
- Altering the data in place via masking or redacting
- Replacing data with a token (tokenization)
Get the latest Sensitive Data Cleanup insights & success stories
Business need: Strong growth and acquisitions left BBVA Compass with over 2.5 PB of data of disparate structures and little insight into it. How could
At Integro, we’re constantly on the lookout for innovative, effective, and proven technologies to support our customers’ information governance goals. In this 30-minute webinar,
Webinar Recording: Cover Your Assets – A Success Roadmap for Content Analysis, Protection, & Cleanup
As more companies move to the cloud and embark on digital transformation journeys, data analysis and cleanup projects are getting a lot of attention.
Whether you’re moving to the cloud or retiring a legacy system, migrating volumes of unstructured data becomes a necessary evil. Getting both the content and metadata