by Daniel J. Solove In a momentous decision, the EU Court of Justice has ruled in favor of a Spanish man who sought to have links to his personal data removed from Google search results. Under what has become known as the “right to be forgotten,” EU citizens have a right to the deletion […]
Category: International Privacy
Posts about International Privacy by Professor Daniel J. Solove for his blog at TeachPrivacy, a privacy awareness and security training company.
The Future of Global Privacy: Conflict or Harmony?
by Daniel J. Solove I recently had the opportunity to interview Christopher Kuner, Senior Of Counsel with Wilson Sonsini Goodrich & Rosati in Brussels. He is also an Honorary Professor at the University of Copenhagen, a visiting fellow at the London School of Economics, and teaches at the University of Cambridge. He is editor-in-chief of […]
The Year in Privacy 2013 and the Year to Come
by Daniel J. Solove 2013 was a remarkable year in privacy developments. Here are four main trends I saw occurring this year: 1. The heat on the NSA for its broad surveillance programs has been sustained and productive. The Edward Snowden leaks revealed massive NSA surveillance efforts. What is most interesting in the aftermath of […]
New Privacy Training Programs: US, EU, and Global Privacy Law
by Daniel J. Solove We have launched several new privacy training programs, including a series with brief introductions to privacy law. We have completed a privacy training program about US Privacy Law with a video and interactive material / quiz questions. And we just completed a training program about EU Privacy Law. This program has […]
Blacklisted and Rebuffed by Canada
So you want to go to Canada, eh? Well, you might get turned away at the border if you have any criminal convictions in your past. Even ones from 20 or 30 years ago. Even minor crimes. From the San Francisco Chronicle:
Privacy’s Other Path
Professor Neil Richards (Washington University School of Law) and I have posted on SSRN our new article, Privacy’s Other Path: Recovering the Law of Confidentiality, 96 Georgetown Law Journal __ (forthcoming 2007). The article engages in an historical and comparative discussion of American and English privacy law, a topic that has been relatively unexplored in America.
How Does the US Rank Among Countries in Privacy Protection?
How does the United States rank among countries in privacy protection? Practically at the bottom according to a ranking by Privacy International, a UK-based privacy advocacy group. The ranking is based on Privacy and Human Rights, an annual report about privacy laws around the world published by Privacy International and the Electronic Privacy Information Center. Here’s the ratings table and here’s the briefing […]
Should Google, Yahoo, and Microsoft Help China Filter Searches?
An interesting article from Salon discusses how Google, Yahoo, and Microsoft assist the Chinese government with censorship. The companies filter out search results that the government wants to censor, and they help the government track down individuals engaging in criticism and dissent:
Privacy Law in the U.S. v. E.U.
There’s an interesting recent article in the NY Times about the contrasting approaches between U.S. and E.U. privacy law. From the article: