As the head of the domestic cybersecurity unit, you have been tasked by the chief security officer (CSO) of
NCU-FSB to prepare a short presentation for executive management, in which you address the privacy
concerns that a loss of mobile device can cause to the organization.
For this assignment, you must research mobile device management (MDM) tools for data protection, and
create a presentation that presents the results of your analysis, and recommend a tool to reduce the risk of
compromised data, when a mobile device is lost or misused.
Your presentation should include the following:
Title, introduction, conclusion, and references
Introduction on privacy management in a cloud and mobile environment. Focus on legal mandates, such as
General Data Protection Regulation (GDPR), Sarbanes-Oxley (SOX), HIPAA, HITECH and Omnibus Rule for
electronic health patient record privacy protection, FERPA rule, and many others that now requires control
structures be established to protect data integrity and security when transmitted over the cloud.
Research on risks associated with mobile device management.
Analysis of the security framework in terms of:
How it addresses attacks on mobile devices
Benchmark on MDM tools—recommend one with justification for your selection
Framework of recommended mitigation strategies on privacy concerns
Dependencies the framework has with other frameworks
Speaker notes on each slide to assist with the delivery of the presentation
espiratory illness per year and up to 7% of China’s annual GDP being lost due to pollution. If stronger environmental laws are not implemented, there is also a possibility for this number to rise to 13%. Furthermore, although the high-income OECD countries account for 40% of global carbon dioxide emissions in 2006, China and other developing countries are responsible for an increasing share of the world’s total emissions. Also, China has an ever-rising per capita CO2 emission. This per capital carbon dioxide emission was 3.2 metric tonnes in 2003, compared to 19.9 metric tonnes in the USA, 10.3 metric tonnes in the Russian Federation and 1.2 metric tonnes in India. The World Bank estimated that China’s per capita emissions grew by 6.5% annually between 1970 and 2011 to 6.7 metric tonnes per capita. Moreover, as of 2013, China’s total CO2 emissions were estimated at 10,249.5 million metric tonnes (The World Bank), making it the largest polluting country in the world. However, in China there are also many other environmental problems aside from carbon emissions that are significant. For example, the OECD estimates that up to 300m people are drinking contaminated water on a daily basis, also, there have been a loss of natural grasslands and forests due to the expansion of industry and agriculture, a loss of topsoil, vegetation, lakes (15% since the 1950’s) and wetlands (26% since the 1950’s), shortages of water due to drought and insufficient irrigation systems and inadequate disposal of household and industrial waste (20% of solid waste/year is being properly disposed of). In order to battle these environmental problems, the Chinese government has set targets for reducing pollution levels by committing US$6.6b in 2015 in new spending, including the complete shutdown of coal fired power stations. China also signed the UNFCCC’s Paris Agreement in 2015 and agreed to peak its CO2 emissions in 2030 and launch a national cap and trade emissions programme in 2017. The Australian government on the other hand, has a range of en>GET ANSWER