Oculis Labs announced PrivateEye Enterprise 4.0, a solution that proactively protects data on computer displays. This solution is built specifically to protect enterprise and government customers’ data, especially those in regulated industries or with specific need-to-know privacy policies.
PrivateEye Enterprise protects data from eavesdroppers by using facial detection and recognition to obscure the screen when the privileged user is not present or when eavesdroppers attempt to view the display. It has group policy-based, central management features.
PrivateEye incorporates the following requirements:
Instant protection. PrivateEye Enterprise protects and clears the screen almost instantaneously, ensuring both security and user productivity.
Discrete operation. With faster and more accurate face detection, PrivateEye Enterprise runs in a wide variety of lighting conditions from airports to coffee shops. Users will not notice it is there until they need it.
Eyes on the big picture. Significantly easier to use with a simplified user interface, a streamlined wizard, and automated intelligence that adapts to learn about the user. PrivateEye Enterprise takes care of itself and lets the user stay focused on work.
Manage, control and comply. Tighter integration with Windows 7 central controls, including standard domain password integration, easy password resets, and deeper security controls. The IT department will save time and money with self-service password resets, and gain better control through central management and incident notification.
Save power and money. Laptop batteries will last longer, and organizations will save money by running greener with lower total power consumption.
Constant security, no exceptions. Users do not need to pause PrivateEye when in full-screen presentation mode. It now auto-detects and resumes when the user is done. PrivateEye Enterprise can now run all of the time for its mobile employees, no exceptions, no accidental data leaks.
According to a recent survey of employees of financial services companies, consulting firms, engineering contractors, and government agencies, over 90 percent of respondents were concerned about data privacy yet 89 percent had no safeguards in place to protect them from visual data breaches. Unprotected information these users accessed included financial data, credit card information, social security numbers, proprietary intellectual property, and even classified data.