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In this week’s Privacy Tracker legislative roundup, read about the Internet Corporation for Assigned Names and Numbers’ latest appeal to try to have German domain registrar EPAG collect registrant information. In Canada, police chiefs have called for a new data-sharing agreement to be reached with the U.S., and in India, Congress has called for the withdrawal of the recently introduced DNA bill, citing it violates privacy rights. In the U.S., Airbnb and HomeAway are suing New York City over a recently passed law that allows the collection of data on the websites’ hosts. 

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In Brazil, the creation of a regulatory body called the "National Data Protection Authority" was vetoed by the president for being unconstitutional, while the implementation of the National Council for the Protection of Personal Data and Privacy was also vetoed, Exchange Wire reports.
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The Internet Corporation for Assigned Names and Numbers filed a third appeal with the Appellate Court of Cologne, Germany claiming that the court made a mistake when it ruled ICANN had not “sufficiently explained” or provided “credible reason” for seeking an injunction against EPAG, The Register reports.
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In India, Congress has called for the withdrawal of the recently introduced DNA Technology (Use and Application) Regulation Bill for violating data protection and the right to privacy, The Indian Express reports.
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Court filings show Conde Nest reached a $13.75 million settlement in a class-action case claiming the company sold customer data without consent and violated Michigan privacy law, Law360 reports.
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Arguing a new law violates users’ privacy rights, Airbnb and HomeAway are suing New York City over a recently passed law that allows the collection of data on the websites’ hosts, Bloomberg reports.
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ICYMI

In this Privacy Tracker post, Aneta Miśkowiec offers an overview of the new rules for both controllers and processors in Poland.
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US

In a 3-0 ruling, the United States Court of Appeals for the 7th Circuit decided that the Fourth Amendment protects data collected by smart meters, according to an Electronic Frontier Foundation blog post.
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The California Supreme Court ruled bus transportation company First Student Inc. violated the Investigative Consumer Reporting Agencies Act by failing to notify employees it was conducting background checks, Bloomberg BNA reports.
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New York’s Cybersecurity Requirements for Financial Services Companies is set to begin Sept. 4, requiring banks to encrypt nonpublic data and start “audit trails” to manage fallout from data breaches, American Banker reports.
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The Vermont Supreme Court ruled AOL did not violate a suspect's Fourth Amendment rights when it searched its stored communications to aid in a law enforcement investigation, Bloomberg Law reports.
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CANADA

Supreme Court of Canada upheld a lower court’s ruling ordering the TREB to stop limiting the use of data on its Multiple Listing Service, the Financial Post reports.
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Police chiefs around Canada are calling for the federal government to sign a new data-sharing agreement with the U.S., The Canadian Press reports.
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EUROPE

The Supreme Administrative Court in Finland ruled on a right-to-be-forgotten case involving a man convicted of murder, Yle.fi reports.
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The European Court of Human Rights upheld Germany's decision to deny two right-to-be-forgotten requests.
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