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Digital privacy and compliance wonk, curious philosopher with a geeky bent.
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Customers will be increasingly empowered by tech and consumer protection laws overcoming privacy self-management malaise. 2
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Failures to honor customer preferences will be surfaced and maintained in cross-consumer relational matrixes for which there are ineluctable logs. 2
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Regulators will become so much more tech savvy and enabled as data privacy forensic tech becomes widely available as will the researchers that support consumer protection. 2
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Martech/adtech and the advertisers they support need to start co-managing building "trust arks" not just to survive the deluge or comply, but to seize what is just on the horizon: real, connected, fair engagement and value-exchange. 2
Commit to radical transparency. 2
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Harden the data ecosystem with demonstrable artifacts. 2
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Commit to fairness and real value exchange. 2
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Seek meaningful feedback. 2
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Give real meaning to existing business customer relationship. 2
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The alternatives are less than desirable. 2
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Enabling broad participation in privacy self-management ensures everyone has a place on the "trust ark" that can ultimately enrich business and the marketing industry. 1
akrylov
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akrylov
micshasan
Impact: Yang's involvement could bring more visibility and cachet to the effort, given the tech entrepreneur's national profile and popularity among younger voters. 2It could also help counter the negative messaging from some consumer and civil rights groups that are opposing it. 2
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Opposition by some privacy advocates has given business groups an opportunity to frame their "no" campaign around protecting consumer rights. 2
...
Yang says: The California Consumer Privacy Act was a major win for the state of California and the country, but we have to do more. 2
akrylov
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Jul 28 
The mere existence of the case is troubling for Brussels, which sees itself as a global centre for data protection and enforcement. 1
akrylov
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3
akrylov
micshasan
tenderloin
Jul 23 
While climate change is not expected to cause major changes to dry season dynamics that are important to mosquitoes, the scientists predict that rapid urbanisation could cause more mosquitoes to bite humans in cities across sub-Saharan Africa over the next 30 years. 1
akrylov
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akrylov
micshasan
AngelaPerea
Surely the solution is mosquito protein powder...
Jul 23 
from iapp.org
Hogan Lovells put together a useful, color-coded table that analyzes the key messages put out by each DPA and evaluates their stances on the legality of data transfers to the U.S., as well as some other countries, following the ruling. 3Similarly, OneTrust's DataGuidance created a concise table that breaks down these statements into comments about Privacy Shield, SCCs and international transfer in general. 1
The IAPP is also crowdsourcing and curating a "Schrems II" resource page with links to each DPA's statements and guidance on the ruling that will be updated as more of these resources become available. 2
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DPAs across the continent have offered strikingly disparate assessments of what the ruling means for EU-U.S. data transfers that rely on SCCs. 1While several DPAs notably in Berlin, Hamburg and the Netherlands seemed to have declared them to be mostly invalid and advised companies to cease such transfers and/or switch to local providers, others, such as those in the U.K., France and Spain, seemed to have not explicitly deemed them invalid. 1Another group of DPAs, which includes Ireland's DPC and Germany's BfDI, have taken what could be described as an intermediary position between these two points, advising companies that they may continue to rely on SCCs but must heed the risks inherent in the mechanism and undertake additional assessments to determine if these transfer are lawful. 1
akrylov
highlighted this
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3
akrylov
micshasan
lbierer
...Or choose to ignore national security related requests / subpoenas. Savvy contracts managers will be rightfully concerned about requests for higher liability caps and proof of quality liability insurance.
Customers will be increasingly empowered by tech and consumer protection laws overcoming privacy self-management malaise. 2
...
Failures to honor customer preferences will be surfaced and maintained in cross-consumer relational matrixes for which there are ineluctable logs. 2
...
Regulators will become so much more tech savvy and enabled as data privacy forensic tech becomes widely available as will the researchers that support consumer protection. 2
...
Martech/adtech and the advertisers they support need to start co-managing building "trust arks" not just to survive the deluge or comply, but to seize what is just on the horizon: real, connected, fair engagement and value-exchange. 2
Commit to radical transparency. 2
...
Harden the data ecosystem with demonstrable artifacts. 2
...
Commit to fairness and real value exchange. 2
...
Seek meaningful feedback. 2
...
Give real meaning to existing business customer relationship. 2
...
The alternatives are less than desirable. 2
...
Enabling broad participation in privacy self-management ensures everyone has a place on the "trust ark" that can ultimately enrich business and the marketing industry. 1
akrylov
highlighted this
vote
2
akrylov
micshasan
Jun 11 
akrylov
highlighted this
vote
0
akrylov
Jul 23 
While climate change is not expected to cause major changes to dry season dynamics that are important to mosquitoes, the scientists predict that rapid urbanisation could cause more mosquitoes to bite humans in cities across sub-Saharan Africa over the next 30 years. 1
akrylov
highlighted this
vote
5
akrylov
micshasan
AngelaPerea
Surely the solution is mosquito protein powder...
Jul 28 
The mere existence of the case is troubling for Brussels, which sees itself as a global centre for data protection and enforcement. 1
akrylov
highlighted this
vote
3
akrylov
micshasan
tenderloin
Jul 2 
Washington for the second time will face pressure to beef up privacy protections to keep doing business with the EU. 2
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At the heart of the issue for many U.S. critics of the GDPR is the WHOIS database, an online directory created in the 1970s, which became an important tool for global law enforcement agencies fighting cybercrime. 1
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GDPR critics say the rules have made it harder to identify cybercriminals. 1
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Critics say that EU privacy authorities need to address the problem by creating an exception in the GDPR for law enforcement. 1
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"The GDPR makes it much more difficult to identify people," said Dennis Dayman, a cybersecurity expert and member of M3AAWG, an international tech forum that works to reduce the threat of online attacks. 1
"That is a big problem at a time when we are seeing an increase in phishing attempts, a lot more blocking on IP addresses because people are at home." 1
akrylov
highlighted this
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2
akrylov
micshasan
Jul 16 
Whereas a San Francisco-based startup could previously launch an offering in Europe without any physical presence there, that might no longer be feasible. 1
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Continuing business won’t be impossible, because of those SCCs, which comprise agreements between sender and recipient that aim to protect the individuals whose data is being transferred. 1
akrylov
highlighted this
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3
akrylov
micshasan
JamesJalaPayneo
Jul 19 
In 2008, by making changes to U.S. law, the U.S. Congress enabled the NSA to make U.S. industry complicit in its mission. 2
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It can now go to domestic companies who hold massive amounts of information on foreigners and order them to submit any information of interest to the NSA. 2
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The law authorizes surveillance to be used against any individual or group of non-U.S. persons outside of the U.S. 2
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Nothing in this language would prevent a directive being issued to a domestic company to submit information on a foreign political organization protesting at a meeting of the G8, the WTO, or against a US-supported foreign government (so long as the protest was not on U.S. soil). 1
akrylov
highlighted this
vote
2
akrylov
micshasan
Impact: Yang's involvement could bring more visibility and cachet to the effort, given the tech entrepreneur's national profile and popularity among younger voters. 2It could also help counter the negative messaging from some consumer and civil rights groups that are opposing it. 2
...
Opposition by some privacy advocates has given business groups an opportunity to frame their "no" campaign around protecting consumer rights. 2
...
Yang says: The California Consumer Privacy Act was a major win for the state of California and the country, but we have to do more. 2
akrylov
highlighted this
vote
Jul 23 
from iapp.org
Hogan Lovells put together a useful, color-coded table that analyzes the key messages put out by each DPA and evaluates their stances on the legality of data transfers to the U.S., as well as some other countries, following the ruling. 3Similarly, OneTrust's DataGuidance created a concise table that breaks down these statements into comments about Privacy Shield, SCCs and international transfer in general. 1
The IAPP is also crowdsourcing and curating a "Schrems II" resource page with links to each DPA's statements and guidance on the ruling that will be updated as more of these resources become available. 2
...
DPAs across the continent have offered strikingly disparate assessments of what the ruling means for EU-U.S. data transfers that rely on SCCs. 1While several DPAs notably in Berlin, Hamburg and the Netherlands seemed to have declared them to be mostly invalid and advised companies to cease such transfers and/or switch to local providers, others, such as those in the U.K., France and Spain, seemed to have not explicitly deemed them invalid. 1Another group of DPAs, which includes Ireland's DPC and Germany's BfDI, have taken what could be described as an intermediary position between these two points, advising companies that they may continue to rely on SCCs but must heed the risks inherent in the mechanism and undertake additional assessments to determine if these transfer are lawful. 1
akrylov
highlighted this
vote
3
akrylov
micshasan
lbierer
...Or choose to ignore national security related requests / subpoenas. Savvy contracts managers will be rightfully concerned about requests for higher liability caps and proof of quality liability insurance.
Jul 31 
from kuan0.com
We must store personal data only in servers physically located in the EU or other "adequate" territory. 1
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But - this is the 21st century. 1There's this thing called the Internet. 1Organisations physically located in geographic location A can remotely access data stored in geographic location B. 1
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If the third country's already grabbed it (strictly, made a copy of it), then deleting it from your third country storage afterwards or "repatriating" it afterwards isn't actually going to magically delete their copy. 1
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But - even EU-incorporated service providers might want to expand outside the EU. 1In fact, the EU would quite like them to be successful enough to be able to sell their goods and services abroad, and make money from non-EU countries. 1
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The core issue should be, not the adequacy of a third country's laws, but the adequacy of protection for personal data there. 1
akrylov
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1
akrylov