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Tag Archives for " data subject rights "

Canada’s DPA publishes position on the Right to be forgotten

The Office of the Privacy Commissioner of Canada released, on 26 January 2018, its draft position on online reputation, i.e. the right to be forgotten (‘RTBF’), in which it analysed existing obligations, and proposed new duties, on search engines and social media networks to remove content relating to individuals’ personal data posted online at their request.

Source: Canada: OPC’s proposed RTBF builds on the “cornerstones of Canada’s privacy laws” – DataGuidance

New DSAR tool for GDPR compliance

According to the IAPP-EY Annual Privacy Governance Report 2017, DSARs were among the top three most difficult GDPR obligations for those surveyed, specifically, data portability, followed by right-to-be-forgotten requests and gathering explicit consent.

Source: New DSAR tool for GDPR compliance

Why the Canadian Privacy Commissioner’s Proposed Right to be Forgotten Creates More Problems Than it Solves

The right to be forgotten, which opens the door to public requests for the removal of search results that are “inadequate, irrelevant or no longer relevant”, has been among the world’s most controversial privacy issues since it was first established in Europe in 2014.

Source: Why the Canadian Privacy Commissioner’s Proposed Right to be Forgotten Creates More Problems Than it Solves

Right to oblivion and indexing of non-EU websites

Google privacy saga concerning right to oblivion continues with the measure of Italian Persona Data Protection Authority n. 557 dated December 21st, 2017 concerning the removal of certain URL from the list of European and non-European results of the widely-known search engine.

Source: Right to oblivion and indexing of non-EU websites: the position of Persona Data Protection Authoriy.

Considerations for operationalizing data-subject rights under GDPR

The General Data Protection Regulation provides individuals with a variety of rights to enforce against organizations that are processing their personal data. These rights allow individuals to have control over, and place limits on, the collection, use and disclosure of their data.

Source: Considerations for operationalizing data-subject rights under GDPR

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