As technology industries move further and further into areas where lives can be lost (as in pharmaceuticals and construction), I think we will see that things have to mature or else major problems will ensue. The same thing happened with the Triangle Shirtwaist Company fire, which triggered a demand for increased safety rules.
Sadly, though, it seems that because the current state seems to involve a combination of money or privacy losses, which while terrible don't rise to the level of mortality in most cases, the same pressure hasn't been brought to bear. On top of that, though, is that the tech knowledge is akin to priestly incantations for the vast majority of people and is largely invisible to the naked eye, so I bet there are a lot of disagreements about what real tech maturity might look like.
But I hope we won't wait for the equivalent of a horrible, deadly fire before agreeing on standards that can increase the industries' maturity. I guess it comes down to whether computerization is truly a unique industry/business entity or can be put in line with other industries such as mechanical engineering, medicine (which of course still has issues), auto manufacturing, etc.
A SQL query walks into a bar and sees two tables. He walks up to them and says Can I join you?