Posts Tagged ‘gdpr’

European Data Sharing Space

“Towards a European Data Sharing Space” BDVA Position Paper

BDV Big Data Value Association

April, 2019. Position paper: http://www.bdva.eu/node/1277

This position paper is meant to i) support the dialog among European and national policy makers, industry, research, public sector and civic society in the definition of a common roadmap for the development and adoption of a pan-European Data Sharing Space, and ii) guide public and private investments in this area in the next Multiannual Financial Framework.

http://www.bdva.eu/sites/default/files/BDVA%20DataSharingSpace%20PositionPaper_April2019_V1.pdf

MinnState about GDPR at SCSU

Daniel McCabe, Assistant General Counsel, Minnesota State Colleges and Universities,  share information about the GDPR on Thursday, March 28, between 2 and 3 p.m., Miller Center B17.  The GDPR provides the world’s strongest protection for the personal information of individuals.  It was adopted by both the European Parliament and the European Council in April of 2016 and became effective on May 25, 2018.

Presentation available with this Adobe Connect link: https://webmeeting.minnstate.edu/recordings/join/pv3prb7mie1i

https://www.facebook.com/InforMediaServices/photos/a.554966814613820/1954876077956213

GDPR Update for St. Cloud State (002)-2d8zvmu (PPT)

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more on GDPR in this IMS blog
http://blog.stcloudstate.edu/ims/2018/05/31/what-is-gdpr/

What is GDPR

What is GDPR? The huge European security regulation takes effect this week

Gene Marks Special to the Washington Post
The European Union‘s General Data Protection Regulation, or GDPR, goes into effect on May 25
The objective of the regulation, which passed in 2016, is to simplify and consolidate rules that companies need to follow in order to protect their data and to return control to EU citizens and residents over their personal information.
Individuals in the EU will have the right to access or request that companies erase or migrate their data elsewhere. When asked, companies must prove to authorities that they have satisfactory policies and procedures in place to protect their data, or they will face huge fines. How huge? If your company’s not compliant, the fines could be as large as 20 million Euros (about $24 million) or four percent of your annual global revenue, whichever is higher.
“A U.S. tourist who visits Germany for one day and returns to the U.S. has rights under the law if that person used [a service like] Facebook while on the trip,” Alex Stern, an attorney wrote on his firm’s blog.
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Mr GDPR : Interview with Giovanni Buttarelli

Mr GDPR : Interview with Giovanni Buttarelli

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More on the European Privacy Law in this IMS blog
http://blog.stcloudstate.edu/ims?s=gdpr