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(Reuters) – European Union countries and lawmakers agreed on Friday to tougher cybersecurity rules for large energy, transport and financial firms, digital providers and medical device makers amid concerns about cyberattacks by state actors and other malicious players.
The European Commission two years ago proposed rules on the cybersecurity of network and information systems called NIS 2 Directive, in effect expanding the scope of the current rule known as NIS Directive.
The new rules cover all medium and large companies in essential sectors – energy, transport, banking, financial market infrastructure, health, vaccines and medical devices, drinking water, wastewater, digital infrastructure, public administration and space.
All medium and large firms in postal and courier services, waste management, chemicals, food manufacturing, medical devices, computers and electronics, machinery equipment, motor vehicles, and digital providers such as online marketplaces, online search engines, and social networking service platforms will also fall under the rules.
The companies are required to assess their cybersecurity risk, notify authorities and take technical and organizational measures to counter the risks, with fines up to 2% of global turnover for non-compliance.
EU countries and EU cybersecurity agency ENISA could also assess the risks of critical supply chains under the rules.
“Cyber threats have become bolder and more complex. It was imperative to adapt our security framework to the new realities and to make sure our citizens and infrastructures are protected,” EU industry chief Thierry Breton said in a statement.