Es wird gefiltert nach: Oktober 2022


A new member has joined the INPLP: Alexandra Orbezo (Peru)

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Ecuadorian Digital Transformation Policy: Data Protection implications

The current Ecuadorian government is about to issue a new digital transformation policy. Once the working tables have closed, the draft version of the policy brings some important issues that have relevant personal data protection implications as even the large-scale ...Mehr lesen

The CNIL reminds us of the rules on e-marketing and the rights of individuals

Companies have long used e-marketing to facilitate their development and attract new customers, and in our digital world, reliance on such strategies is ever-increasing. As e-marketing strategies involve the processing of personal data, unsurprisingly, e-marketing is ...Mehr lesen

The Baltic DPAs to carry out joint supervision in the field of short-term rental of vehicles

This summer, the data protection authorities (DPAs) of the three Baltic States – Estonia, Latvia and Lithuania – announced that they will carry out preventive joint supervision in the field of short-term rental of vehicles (e.g., electric scooters). The purpose of the ...Mehr lesen

A new member has joined the INPLP: Andrés Terán (Ecuador)

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Reference to trade secret outruled as a reason to deny access to voice recordings in Hungary

The Hungarian data protection authority confirmed in a new case that the controller cannot block access to voice recordings by customers by referring to trade secret rules and highlighted the importance to correctly assessing the information in each case a customer ...Mehr lesen

The Metaverse and privacy: guidance by the spanish data protection authority

The Metaverse uses a variety of technologies such as AR and VR, DLTs (Blockchain), AI, IoT, IoRT, 5G, that enable the creation of immersive virtual environments and generate a multisensory experience for the user within the framework of web 3.0. Brands, firms and ...Mehr lesen

Careful where you point that thing: the right to be forgotten is picky when it comes to targeting

The right to be forgotten is one of the most frequently referenced and misunderstood parts of the GDPR. Like most data subject rights, its actual value is very relative and varies from case to case. A recent decision from the Belgian data protection authority reminds us ...Mehr lesen

Data Protection Law and the culture change in the laboral routines of companies: the use of the data protection theme as a strategic tool

Despite being clear that Brazil’s Data Protection Law (”LGPD”) applies to employment relationships, it is not usual to discuss the practical conduct that should already have been adopted by Brazilian companies in order to be compliant with the legislation from a labor ...Mehr lesen