Global Internet of Things Policies, 2018

Global Internet of Things Policies, 2018

Innovative Benchmarking Index for 11 IoT Markets—ASEAN Countries Must Harmonize Their Data Privacy, Cross-Border Transfer, and Security Protocols or Risk Being Left Behind Global Competitors

RELEASE DATE
18-Mar-2019
REGION
North America
Research Code: 9AC2-00-51-00-00
SKU: IT03818-NA-MR_22926
$1,500.00
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Description

The Internet of Things (IoT) has been introduced to solve a variety of business challenges faced by enterprises in the following categories: 1) visibility and insights, 2) optimization of business processes, 3) tracking of assets, 4) monitoring of assets and environment, 5) improved customer engagement, 6) enabling new services, 7) enabling new business models, and 8) automation. This report provides in-depth knowledge about the fundamental elements that governments should provide so that the private sector can invest in IoT. The report details the policies that the different governments have been adopting with respect to the 8 elements above.

Policies are covered for the following regions: The European Union, the United States, India, China, Japan, Singapore, Malaysia, the Philippines, Thailand, Vietnam, and Indonesia. This research also contains a benchmarking index for each of these countries with respect to the policies developed.

IoT will change the way end users expect to consume products and services and how they measure services outcomes. Traditional services offered are not personalized, but this is changing with IoT as it provides the ability to cater services to suit individual needs. IoT is also changing the way enterprises are offering products and services to end users. Organizations offering IoT-enhanced services will increasingly adapt their business model towards a service-oriented and outcome-based pricing model, while having to engage with an ecosystem approach to offer an end-to-end service that might span multiple domains.

Governments across The Association of Southeast Asian Nations (ASEAN), as well as from the other parts of the world, have realized that the volume of IoT devices is going to increase exponentially in their respective countries. This has forced them to think about drafting laws and developing an ecosystem for IoT to flourish in their respective countries. The European Union’s General Data Protection Regulation (GDPR) came into effect in May 2018 and represents a paradigm shift with respect to data protection. It is likely to form a model for new data privacy rules in other jurisdictions. In order to reduce the burden of doing business in the EU for local companies, ASEAN countries must seek to harmonize their data privacy, cross-border transfer, and data security protocols. If they fail to do so, they risk being left behind their global competitors. ASEAN governments should avoid granting privacy exemptions to local firms that handle foreign data because doing so can lead to other countries viewing their privacy and data protection laws as weak and ineffective.

Key Issues Addressed

  • What are the fundamental elements that governments should provide so that the private sector can invest in IoT?
  • Do the governments of the selected countries actually provide such fundamentals?

Author: Sandeep Bazaz

Table of Contents

Scope of the Study

Key Findings

Defining the Internet of Things

What is Enabling IoT Adoption?

Frost & Sullivan IoT Taxonomy

Introduction of IoT Applications and Services into Different Domains

IoT Finding Its Way into Numerous Domains and Applications

Major Benefits of the Internet of Things

IoT Creating Value for End Users

Value Creation for Organizations Offering IoT

How is IoT Going to Evolve to Support Business Objectives?

Major Categories of Stakeholders

Mapping the Messy IoT Value Chain and Approaches Taken

Questions That Need Answers

Fundamental Elements Governments Should Provide so the Private Sector Can Invest in IoT—Parameters

Sub-parameters for Infrastructure

Security, Data Sovereignty, and Privacy Have No Sub-parameters

Data Privacy Issues Arise from the Collection and Use of Personal and Non-personal Information

Regulatory Frameworks for Non-personal Data Typically Differ from Those for Personal Data

Sub-parameters for Policy Framework

Summary of Parameters and Associated Sub-parameters

Infrastructure

Data Privacy

Data Privacy (continued)

Data Privacy (continued)

Security

Security (continued)

Data Sovereignty

Data Sovereignty (continued)

Policy Framework

Infrastructure

Privacy

Privacy (continued)

US Considering Introduction of a Novel IoT Cyber Security Act

Security

Policy Framework

Infrastructure

Privacy

Act on the Protection of Personal Information

Privacy

Privacy (continued)

Security

Data Sovereignty

Policy Framework

Infrastructure

Privacy

Privacy (continued)

Security

Data Sovereignty

Data Sovereignty (continued)

Policy Framework

Infrastructure

Privacy

Privacy (continued)

Security

Data Sovereignty

Policy Framework

Infrastructure

Privacy

Privacy (continued)

Privacy (continued)

Security

Data Sovereignty

Data Sovereignty (continued)

Policy Framework

Infrastructure

Privacy

Privacy (continued)

Security

Security (continued)

Data Sovereignty

Policy Framework

Infrastructure

Privacy

Privacy (continued)

Security

Data Sovereignty

Policy Framework

Infrastructure

Privacy

Privacy (continued)

Security

Data Sovereignty

Policy Framework

Infrastructure

Privacy

Privacy (continued)

Security

Data Sovereignty

Policy Framework

Infrastructure

Privacy

Privacy (continued)

Security

Security (continued)

Data Sovereignty

Policy Framework

Parameters for Benchmarking—Best Practices

Parameters for Benchmarking—Best Practices (continued)

Parameters for Benchmarking—Best Practices (continued)

Parameters for Benchmarking—Best Practices (continued)

Scoring Guide for Benchmarking

Scoring Guide for Benchmarking (continued)

Scoring Guide for Benchmarking (continued)

Introduction to Consulting Template

Benchmarking for Selected Countries

Benchmarking for Selected Countries (continued)

Growth Opportunity—The Number of IoT Devices Increases Significantly

Strategic Imperatives for Success and Growth

Conclusions

Conclusions (continued)

Conclusions (continued)

Conclusions (continued)

Conclusions (continued)

Conclusions (continued)

Legal Disclaimer

List of Exhibits

The Frost & Sullivan Story

Value Proposition—Future of Your Company & Career

Global Perspective

Industry Convergence

360º Research Perspective

Implementation Excellence

Our Blue Ocean Strategy

Related Research
The Internet of Things (IoT) has been introduced to solve a variety of business challenges faced by enterprises in the following categories: 1) visibility and insights, 2) optimization of business processes, 3) tracking of assets, 4) monitoring of assets and environment, 5) improved customer engagement, 6) enabling new services, 7) enabling new business models, and 8) automation. This report provides in-depth knowledge about the fundamental elements that governments should provide so that the private sector can invest in IoT. The report details the policies that the different governments have been adopting with respect to the 8 elements above. Policies are covered for the following regions: The European Union, the United States, India, China, Japan, Singapore, Malaysia, the Philippines, Thailand, Vietnam, and Indonesia. This research also contains a benchmarking index for each of these countries with respect to the policies developed. IoT will change the way end users expect to consume products and services and how they measure services outcomes. Traditional services offered are not personalized, but this is changing with IoT as it provides the ability to cater services to suit individual needs. IoT is also changing the way enterprises are offering products and services to end users. Organizations offering IoT-enhanced services will increasingly adapt their business model towards a service-oriented and outcome-based pricing model, while having to engage with an ecosystem approach to offer an end-to-end service that might span multiple domains. Governments across The Association of Southeast Asian Nations (ASEAN), as well as from the other parts of the world, have realized that the volume of IoT devices is going to increase exponentially in their respective countries. This has forced them to think about drafting laws and developing an ecosystem for IoT to flourish in their respective countries. The European Union’s General Data Protection Regulation (GDPR) came
More Information
No Index No
Podcast No
Author Sandeep Bazaz
Industries Information Technology
WIP Number 9AC2-00-51-00-00
Is Prebook No
GPS Codes 9523-D1,9683-A3,9702-C1,9705-C1,9A3C-D1,9A3D-D1,9658,9855-72,9206