Two in five company directors in the UK do not know whether new EU data protection laws will apply to their business, a new survey has found.
The review of artificial intelligence argues a new AI council should be created but it wouldn’t be in charge of regulating systems.
Businesses will be considered ‘aware’ of data breaches under GDPR when their data processors notice the breach
Businesses that outsource the processing of personal data to other companies will be said to be aware of data breaches experienced by those processors as soon as the processors themselves recognise the breach, according to proposed new guidance.
Challenge brought by Privacy International alleges MI5 and MI6 bulk data-sharing regimes and legal oversight system are illegal.
Britain said WhatsApp’s end-to-end encryption communication services allowed paedophiles and organised crime groups to operate beyond the reach of the law and called on the messaging service to move faster to help governments catch offenders.
A top U.S. government legal official has given strong backing to Britain’s campaign to force Silicon Valley to compromise on encrypted communications, rebuking tech firms for failing to balance crime-fighting demands with privacy needs.
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.
A UK businessman has been barred from repeating false statements he made about a rival company and one of its senior employees, and ordered not to process the personal data of that employee again.
Controller-processor contracts and liabilities don’t seem destined for any guidance from the Article 29 Working Party, at least according to the WP29’s published work programs/roadmaps to date. However, some national regulators have picked up the baton. On September 13, the U.K. Information Commissioner’s Office issued draft guidance, Contracts and liabilities between controllers and processors.
nformation Commissioner, Elizabeth Denham, says that she welcomes the government’s intention to implement the GDPR but her general approach to derogations is to introduce them only when they are necessary for the effective functioning of the GDPR or where there is a clear need.