Monday, 28th November 2022
<To guardian.ng
Search

Iteam Solutions CEO, Christian Landgren weighs in on breaking free from digital legacies

By CNBC
20 November 2019   |   3:57 pm
In an interview with CNBC Africa’s Christy Cole, The Founder and CEO of Iteam Solutions, Christian Landgren weighed in on the debate around data sharing, privacy and innovation. While speaking on the sidelines of the Nigeria Digital Economy Summit, he discussed the need for countries to break free from digital legacies.

Related

16 Apr 2020
Google has banned the popular videoconferencing software Zoom from its employees’ devices, citing ‘’ security vulnerabilities’’. However, Google isn’t the first company to ban employees from using Zoom. Earlier this month, SpaceX, a rocket company, also banned employees, citing “significant privacy and security concerns'.⁣⁣
18 Apr 2020
Video-conferencing platform Zoom issued an apology over privacy and security issues, as it prepared to introduce new safety measures to address concerns raised by many governments around the world.
12 May 2020
FCMB: Learning and Innovation
17 Jul 2020
The coronavirus pandemic has drastically changed the way many businesses work, pushing more transactions and communication online. What does that mean for data protection? We speak to CEO of data privacy specialists Ethyca, Cillian Kieran, about the issues that digitalisation, working from home and new regulations present for companies. Also in the show: how much are governments paying for their Covid-19 tracing apps? Plus, some hope for France's beleaguered tourist industry as more French people choose to holiday close to home.
18 Aug 2020
Belarus has seen major disruptions in internet service since the disputed presidential election, with rights groups accusing the government of censorship. To get around the restrictions, many are turning to privacy apps.
18 Sep 2020
Nigeria’s Securities and Exchange Commission says it will regulate crypto-token investments when the character of the investments qualifies as a securities transaction. So what impact will this have on Nigeria's banking sector? Muyiwa Oni, Regional Head of Equity Research at Standard Bank Group joins CNBC Africa’s Christy Cole for this conversation and more.
10 Dec 2020
France's privacy regulator Cnil has fined Google €100 million and Amazon €35 million over how they use tracking devices, known as cookies, on their French websites. In a statement, Cnil said the technology giants had downloaded cookies without seeking users' consent, or providing clear enough notice. Meanwhile in the United States, the Federal Trade Commission, along with 48 Attorneys General, has launched legal action against Facebook over its dominance in social media. The FTC is seeking a court order to force the company to sell off WhatsApp and Instagram.
10 Jan 2021
WhatsApp asked its users to agree to its new updated terms, which would allow the service to share users' data with Facebook and facilitate e-commerce.
18 Jan 2021
The messaging app WhatsApp has announced that it will postpone planned changes to its data-sharing policy after a widespread backlash. Also, a number of corporations in the US have paused political donations in the aftermath of the January 6 riot at the Capitol. And here in France, 2020 saw a record number of companies created.
23 Jan 2021
If you have been getting a pop-up message from WhatsApp, asking you to agree to its new update policies, then be ready to give up some of your own privacy. On 'Have Your Say' today, we ask if WhatsApp is trying to take our privacy.
18 Apr 2021
Irish regulators are responsible for the investigation because the US tech giant has set up its European headquarters in Dublin. It will focus on reports that more than 500 million users saw their data leaked online.
19 Apr 2021
Imagine working for a company where you don't have to apply for holiday time or seek prior approval for expenses. Imagine giving feedback to your boss – in public! Imagine being trusted to make major decisions without clearance from line managers. The flipside? If you perform anything less than excellently, you lose your job. Freedom and "talent density" are the two key ingredients of Netflix's corporate culture. The formula has driven the company from a humble DVD rental service 20 years ago to one of the world’s most successful entertainment corporations.