While Australia’s privacy law has made a good start in encouraging better security hygiene, it may not go far enough to get all Australian and partner businesses in line.
With eight months until the introduction of the General Data Protection Regulations (GDPR), the countdown is well and truly on but businesses are not ready, writes Mike Cherry.
E-Verify is a massive federal data system used to verify the eligibility of job applicants to work in the United States. The U.S. Department of Homeland Security (DHS), U.S. Citizenship and Immigration Services (USCIS), and the U.S. Social Security Administration (SSA) administer E-Verify.
Given the extraordinary boom of the digital economy, Europeans’ data protection should be a priority, according to Director General for Justice and Consumers Tiina Astola.
There’s no question the GDPR has anyone who’s paying attention “on their feet.” Talk to any privacy consultant or vendor and they’ll tell you: Business is good these days. But there’s one group in particular that’s got both a lot at stake and a lot of unknowns to contend with ahead of May 2018, and that’s the ad tech industry. That was clear at yesterday’s session, “What Third-Party Compliance Will Look Like for Ad Tech” at the IAPP’s PSR conference in San Diego, California. The disruption the new privacy regimes in Europe will cause is largely triggered by the ad tech space’s heavy reliance on third-party data sharing.
This white paper by Enterprivacy Consulting Group’s Jason Cronk attempts to contrast two approaches to privacy by design, the all-too-common PIA- based privacy by design approach and the proactive — or strategic —privacy by design approach.
Electronic devices are no longer a luxury; for most, electronic devices are imperative for daily tasks. We rely on digital technologies to simplify and generate information on transportation schedules, exact location or allow us to video chat with friends and family; perhaps rate and recommend local attractions or restaurants to other users.
In an article he penned in the Telegraph, GCHQ director Jeremy Fleming wrote about how the UK’s National Cyber Security Centre is working to protect citizens.
The concept of joint controllers in EU law, in contrast to a distinction between controllers and processors, has not been seen thus far as particularly controversial nor widely discussed. However, it is now explicitly provisioned by the GDPR that joint controllers are two or more controllers that jointly determine the purposes and means of processing.
Deputy Attorney General Rod Rosenstein delivered a speech on Tuesday about what he calls “responsible encryption” today. It misses the mark, by far.