Well, that's what I assumed would happen when I clicked on a link to enter a chance to "win dinner with President Trump at the best spot in Florida on the ANNIVERSARY of the people's inauguration." The email, which came from victory.donaldtrump.com and had the official Trump/Pence logo on it, said if I win, they'll take care of getting me and a friend to Palm Beach and "reserving your room..."
Are you trying to comply with GDPR? Be prepared to tell data subjects everything you have on them.
Don't overdo it with discount promotions -- a study by Forrester shows that many are ignored.
The EU's GDPR working group defines consent. It must be freely given -- and not forced.
Many big emailers are unhappy with their ESPs. But they are reluctant to move, a study has found.
IT professionals prefer to be pitched by email. But it's easy to turn them off, a study shows.
Few U.S. employees know much about GDPR. But they are careful about sensitive materials left on the copying machine, a study shows.
European suppliers are unprepared for GDPR. But they're not worried, a study shows.
A guide on how to install ransomware and victimize the unsuspecting shows how simple it is for evildoers to use attackware as a service.
The age-old debate over email versus print has a new angle. Is email really efficient?