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U.S. surveillance and the eye of the beholder
Omer Tene
Is a country’s privacy regime adequate? To people who are not privacy professionals, this question may seem odd. What does adequacy of a legal framework mean? Is being “adequate” even a good thing? But for privacy professionals, the context is clear. European law allows the transfer of personal dat...
Preparing for the unmanned vehicle revolution
Karen McGee, CIPP/US
There can be no doubt that connected devices are revolutionizing the ways that we collect and share data.  We’ve become accustomed to seeing them in the fitness world, in our smartphones and even in our homes, but these devices are swiftly and pervasively invading the transportation industry, as we...
The Asia Privacy Forum: In pictures
Sam Pfeifle
While I'm still downloading all the information I gathered at this week's Asia Privacy Forum in Singapore (see here and here for previous coverage), I was culling through some of our photographer's images, and I thought they'd make a great way to focus some of the thoughts I came away with. So here ...
Exploring damages for breach of the GDPR
Eoin O'Dell
One of the objectives the EU General Data Protection Regulation is to afford individuals back control over their personal data. And one of the means by which this objective is achieved is the provision of a private right of action for damages. As a consequence, Article 82(1) of the GDPR provides tha...
Yes, Canada could lose its adequacy standing
Chantal Bernier
In the June 27, 2017, issue of The Privacy Advisor, Ryan Chiavetta, CIPP/US, wrote an excellent and highly relevant article entitled, "Could Canada lose its adequacy standing?" The question is, in my view, so pressing that it needs reiterating. I would like to support Chiavetta’s reporting with add...