E-commerce sales are projected to climb to 10% of all retail revenue for the first time by the end of 2018, with consumers expected to spend a staggering $124.1 billion over the internet during the holiday season. With so much at stake, businesses need to offer superior online experiences to grow their market share.
This October marks Cybersecurity Awareness Month in North America and the European Union. The purpose of this month is to educate people around the world about online security risks and the steps they can take to protect their personal information.
In business, digital identity management primarily refers to the way a customer’s personal information is safely collected, stored, and accessed.
In a world where data is the most valuable resource, it’s logical that there will be new regulations to protect consumer data. With media outlets covering more data scandal stories than ever, consumers are increasingly more aware of data collection and how it affects them. With this in mind, compliance regulations support consumer rights to data privacy and consent.
With barely a blip in the cybersecurity world a decade ago, within a few months in 2018, “credential stuffing” unleashed a whopping 2.8 billion automated bot attacks in the USA.
In Part II of the History of Human Identity, we showed examples of identity verification such as names and unique markings. This blog is the final instalment of our 3-part series. In it, we’ll focus on cultural identifiers—their use and their abuse.