Here’s a challenge for privacy practitioners everywhere. Laws, by their nature, are national (or in some cases, like the GDPR, regional) but the businesses we represent often consume, process and share data globally. When contracting with counterparties, how then does the privacy practitioner draft data protection terms that accommodate the vagaries of every applicable local privacy law while still producing a contract that both parties want to sign?
From search and Gmail to AdWords, AdSense, DoubleClick and Analytics, Google says it will comply with the General Data Protection Regulation across all services provided in Europe. The new privacy regulations are scheduled to take effect in 2018.
CDT’s Tech Talk is a podcast where we dish on tech and Internet policy, while also explaining what these policies mean to our daily lives.
In this episode of Tech Talk, we talk Joe Babler, who was part of a team of researchers from Carnegie Mellon University that looked at the privacy practices of ed tech startups.
Ghosh talked with Multichannel News Washington Bureau chief John Eggerton about network neutrality, the search for algorithmic diversity and how game theory could drive a marketplace model for privacy.
Facebook Inc.’s small print may be the next big thing in European antitrust as watchdogs home in on how the world’s biggest social network collects information from users that helps generate vast advertising revenues.
A diverse range of experts came together to create design-centred solutions for Facebook’s cookie banners.
After a previous revision caused an uproar, the company chose its words more carefully–and made sure to let customers opt in to revealing their data.
Let us assume for a moment that we have a perfect code of conduct, the best that you could ever write, already approved, recorded and released by the supervisory authority, and so – at this point – you should only “hope” that itwill be adopted by users for which it was drawn.
As this blog post shows, ICANN’s management is now thinking about how to comply with the European General Data Protection Regulation (GDPR). They’d better be. Everyone knows ICANN’s Whois policies, which require registries and registrars to provide indiscriminate public access to personal data about domain name registrants, violate European privacy laws.