In a landmark decision for the EU-US data transfer regime, the European Court has struck down the EU-US Privacy Shield but given respite to Standard Contractual Clauses.
According to a new survey conducted by the IAPP and EY, Global 500 companies will spend a combined $7.8 billion over the next year on GDPR compliance. Those escalating compliance costs will mostly result from new hiring, as corporations race to catch up with changes to privacy laws.
B.J. Mendelson discusses the Facebook antics, GDPR, and what people can do to protect their privacy now and moving into the future in his presentation at the campus of George Mason University in Virginia.
Estonia takes over presidency of EU and hosts major Digital Single Market conference on free movement of data, touching on data flow and data localization.
France’s data protection watchdog CNIL has published a set of guidelines to provide GDPR guidance on web scraping for direct marketing and recommended actions to businesses.
GDPR may have a huge impact on small businesses but may not stop government surveillance or cool the unfair advantage of tech giants over smaller industries and smaller players. Are there real improvements to consumer privacy?
One year on, the technology to support true data privacy and fully comply with GDPR is still lacking, and regulators have come face to face with the reality that we are still years away from being there.
With the EU GDPR right around the corner, you have probably heard that there will be six legal bases for processing personal data. For organizations who are currently preparing for GDPR, there is a strong focus on – as well as some confusion around – legitimate interests, in particular. Let's take a closer look.
In this final instalment of an ongoing series on the issues that affect compliance in an ever more complex world Teresa Troester-Falklooks at how organisations can demonstrate compliance using an accountability approach.