Do you have a reasonable expectation of privacy at the border? The government has consistently argued no, but court cases across Canada dispute that.
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?
Axon is using body cameras to build an artificial intelligence system that raises big civil liberties questions.
Is an £80k salary really enough for the combination of skills and responsibilities required for the role?
Snapchat’s parent company says the U.S. messaging app has been registered with Russia’s media regulator without its knowledge.
Want to post photos and stories about your kids to Facebook? Law professor Stacey Steinberg talks to Consumer Reports about how to protect children while “sharenting.”
Many experts say lack of trust won’t hinder increased public reliance on the internet. Some expect trust to grow as tech and regulatory changes arise; others think it will worsen or maybe change entirely.
Governments can – and increasingly are – using the cloud. But where should the data be physically stored and how should it be transferred? That’s where NAFTA comes into play – because international trade is increasingly about moving data across borders.
EDPS publishes Opinion on the proposal for a Regulation establishing a single digital gateway and the ‘once-only’ principle
The successful implementation of an EU-wide once-only principle to enable the lawful exchange of data across EU borders depends on ensuring that the relevant data protection principles are respected, the European Data Protection Supervisor (EDPS) said today, as he published his Opinion on the Commission’s proposal for a Regulation establishing a single digital gateway and the once-only principle.
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.