Release on 2018-12-13 | by Ronald Leenes,Rosamunde van Brakel,Serge Gutwirth,Paul De Hert
The Internet of Bodies
Author: Ronald Leenes,Rosamunde van Brakel,Serge Gutwirth,Paul De Hert
Pubpsher: Bloomsbury Publishing
The subjects of Privacy and Data Protection are more relevant than ever, and especially since 25 May 2018, when the European General Data Protection Regulation became enforceable. This volume brings together papers that offer conceptual analyses, highlight issues, propose solutions, and discuss practices regarding privacy and data protection. It is one of the results of the eleventh annual International Conference on Computers, Privacy, and Data Protection, CPDP 2018, held in Brussels in January 2018. The book explores the following topics: biometrics and data protection in criminal justice processing, privacy, discrimination and platforms for men who have sex with men, mitigation through data protection instruments of unfair inequalities as a result of machine learning, privacy and human-robot interaction in robotized healthcare, privacy-by-design, personal data protection of deceased data subjects, large-scale face databases and the GDPR, the new Europol regulation, rethinking trust in the Internet of Things, fines under the GDPR, data analytics and the GDPR, and the essence of the right to the protection of personal data. This interdisciplinary book was written while the reality of the General Data Protection Regulation 2016/679 was becoming clear. It discusses open issues and daring and prospective approaches. It will serve as an insightful resource for readers with an interest in computers, privacy and data protection.
Nearly two decades after the EU first enacted data protection rules, key questions about the nature and scope of this EU policy, and the harms it seeks to prevent, remain unanswered. The inclusion of a Right to Data Protection in the EU Charter has increased the salience of these questions, which must be addressed in order to ensure the legitimacy, effectiveness and development of this Charter right and the EU data protection regime more generally. The Foundations of EU Data Protection Law is a timely and important work which sheds new light on this neglected area of law, challenging the widespread assumption that data protection is merely a subset of the right to privacy. By positioning EU data protection law within a comprehensive conceptual framework, it argues that data protection has evolved from a regulatory instrument into a fundamental right in the EU legal order and that this right grants individuals more control over more forms of data than the right to privacy. It suggests that this dimension of the right to data protection should be explicitly recognized, while identifying the practical and conceptual limits of individual control over personal data. At a time when EU data protection law is sitting firmly in the international spotlight, this book offers academics, policy-makers, and practitioners a coherent vision for the future of this key policy and fundamental right in the EU legal order, and how best to realize it.
From May 2018, the General Data Protection Regulation 2016/679 (GDPR) replaces the Data Protection Directive 95/46/EC, representing a significant overhaul of data protection law in the European Union. Applicable to all EU Member States, the GDPR's relevance spans not only organizations operating within the EU, but also those operating outside the EU. This commentary, published in association with German Law Publishers, provides a detailed look at the individual articles of the GDPR and is an essential resource aimed at helping legal practitioners prepare for compliance. Content includes: full text of the GDPR's articles and recitals, article-by-article commentary explaining the individual provisions and elements of each article; a general introduction to data protection law with a focus on issues such as: how to adapt a compliance management programme; whether or not to appoint a data protection officer; 'privacy by design' and 'privacy by default'; the consequences of non-compliance with the GDPR; data portability; and, the need for data protection impact assessments, a detailed index. In addition to lawyers and in-house counsel, this book is also suitable for law professors and students, and offers comprehensive coverage for law professors and students, and offers comprehensive coverage of this increasingly important area of data protection legislation. Book jacket.
Data Protection: The New Rules is a complete guide to the current and new data protection rules, and is based on the final approved text of the new â€˜Regulationâ€™. Data protection has become a minefield of complex rules and regulations. Personal data is hedged around with all sorts of controls to ensure its safety from prying eyes. The new Regulation will add to the plethora of laws that affect every organisation, large and small, that handles personal data. The new rules will require many changes to business systems, policies and procedures and the entire approach of the organisation to personal data. Company secretaries and directors will be responsible to see that their companies comply with these new requirements. This new book condenses a mass of EU and UK documentation into one practical and easy-to-read manual, guiding you through all the relevant changes simply and clearly. It provides comprehensive description of the legal and regulatory provisions, commentary on the business requirements, examples and sample data protection and information security policies.
Mandy Webster's book provides a practical and comprehensive guide to the complex issue of data protection within human resources. This book considers data protection issues as they affect the HR department, looking at the implications throughout the employment lifecycle. It brings together the strict legal requirements with best practice standards of relevant codes of practice, including the Employment Practices Data Protection Code. The book is divided into two parts. For the busy manager, Part 1 is an explanation of the implications of current data protection law and interpretation for all aspects of recruitment, administration, staff monitoring, training and employee benefits. Each topic is rounded off with a suggested action checklist to help you facilitate an audit of your compliance in that area effectively. For those who want a more extensive understanding of data protection law, Part 2 is a detailed examination of the legal requirements. This provides an explanation of data protection terms, thorough analysis of each of the eight Data Protection Principles and concludes with a review of the role of the Information Commissioner's Office and enforcement activity. If you are an HR manager and concerned to stay on the right side of the law of data protection, then this book is your essential reference.
There are relatively few resources that are built for US based legal practitioners who are not already steeped in data privacy and security. The EU GDPR General Data Protection Regulation: Answers to the Most Frequently Asked Questions provides straight-forward and practical answers to core questions that are raised by most attorneys and privacy professionals that grapple with the GDPR.
Provides commentary and analysis on the complex Law of Options affecting land. This book's coverage includes options to buy, options in wills, rights of pre-emption, transfer of options, options in leases, and remedies for breach of an option agreement
Release on 2009-05-24 | by Serge Gutwirth,Yves Poullet,Paul de Hert,Cécile de Terwangne,Sjaak Nouwt
Author: Serge Gutwirth,Yves Poullet,Paul de Hert,Cécile de Terwangne,Sjaak Nouwt
Pubpsher: Springer Science & Business Media
data. Furthermore, the European Union established clear basic principles for the collection, storage and use of personal data by governments, businesses and other organizations or individuals in Directive 95/46/EC and Directive 2002/58/EC on Privacy and Electronic communications. Nonetheless, the twenty-?rst century citizen – utilizing the full potential of what ICT-technology has to offer – seems to develop a digital persona that becomes increasingly part of his individual social identity. From this perspective, control over personal information is control over an aspect of the identity one projects in the world. The right to privacy is the freedom from unreasonable constraints on one’s own identity. Transactiondata–bothtraf?candlocationdata–deserveourparticularattention. As we make phone calls, send e-mails or SMS messages, data trails are generated within public networks that we use for these communications. While traf?c data are necessary for the provision of communication services, they are also very sensitive data. They can give a complete picture of a person’s contacts, habits, interests, act- ities and whereabouts. Location data, especially if very precise, can be used for the provision of services such as route guidance, location of stolen or missing property, tourist information, etc. In case of emergency, they can be helpful in dispatching assistance and rescue teams to the location of a person in distress. However, p- cessing location data in mobile communication networks also creates the possibility of permanent surveillance.
Privacy and data protection are now important issues for companies across the financial services industry. Financial records are amongst the most sensitive for many consumers and the regulator is keen to promote good data handling practices in an industry that is looking towards increased customer profiling, for both risk management and opportunity spotting. Mandy Webster's Data Protection in the Financial Services Industry explains how to manage privacy and data protection issues throughout the customer cycle; from making contact to seeking additional business from current customers. She also looks at the precise role of the Financial Services Authority and its response to compliance or non-compliance. Each of the Eight Principles of the Data Protection Act are reviewed and explained.