Global Compliance with Integrity

Category

GDPR
Definition of STALEMATE … a situation in which no action can be taken or progress made; deadlock.- to bring to a standstill. Some critics might suggest that this definition of the Chess term describes perfectly the current state of affairs in the Senate, as lawmakers clash over Pre-emption and Private Right to Action -- the...
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There is no doubt that we are living in times of great uncertainty. Uncertainty about the long term effects of Coronavirus, uncertainty about the ecology of our planet, and, if you live and work in the UK, there’s the worrying uncertainty concerning Brexit and what the UK’s departure means for its data privacy laws.
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Our selected top news stories for this week, including ….Lords drops live broadcast after data breach …… ‘GDPR could Collapse’ ……WordPress Security Flaws Hit Learning Platforms ……and more!
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A roundup of some of this week’s news stories on the data privacy landscape. ……. Facebook to face renewed privacy lawsuit … Could US CLOUD pose a threat to privacy? … Calls for EU single Coronavirus App …and more.
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German internet service provider 1&1 Telecom is facing a €9.6m ($10.6m; £8m) fine after being accused of failing to carry out tough enough customer ID checks.Germany's data protection watchdog said anyone who called could get extensive personal information about someone else solely by giving their name and date of birth.
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Of the 99 Articles that make up the EU General Data Protection Regulation (GDPR), Article 97 is surely the most far-reaching, for the safeguarding of privacy and data protection in Europe. Since the law came into force in May of last year, Article 97 has motivated growing numbers of EU member states and supervisory authorities...
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Do all European Union members agree on the level of fines imposed on companies who are found to be in violation of the General Data Protection Regulation (GDPR)? The Data Protection Commissioner in one member state appears to think current fines should be set closer to the maximum fine limits under GDPR Article 83.
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Could facial recognition technologies spell the end of individual privacy? Facial-recognition technology is unregulated and yet to be proven. But already it is being installed and used at increasing numbers of locations across the United States, the UK, and beyond.
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The UK Information Commissioner's Office (ICO) is questioning the UK government about its plans to gather data from the Gov.uk website.The inquiry comes after a Buzzfeed report claiming leaked documents showed the prime minister had ordered the website to be used as a platform for "targeted and personalized information".
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The primary expectation of individuals in every country where data privacy laws exist, is the right to access their data and, where required, have that data corrected or deleted. For some, the reason for having their personal data erased is so that the individual can exercise their right to be forgotten.
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