The Earl Of Erroll, Independent Crossbench Peer at the House of Lords, has urged the public sector to take note of changing EU laws surrounding online business.
The Data Retention and Investigatory Powers Bill, otherwise known as the Snooper’s Bill or Charter, has been successfully rushed through Parliament.
More than a third of Americans who are aware of Edward Snowden’s NSA revelations have taken at least one step to protect their information.
Human rights charity Amnesty International has called last week’s Investigatory Powers Tribunal (IPT) “farcical” due to government’s refusal to explicitly confirm or deny surveillance practices.
The American tech company Apple has called for the British government to change the investigatory powers bill, also known as the Snooper’s Charter.
The lawsuit will be heard on Thursday in Brussels, reports The Guardian.
IBM's new cloud technology could allow organisations to comply with the data regulations in multiple countries by letting them choose where their data is stored.
The legal wrangling between US corporations and the EU over the transfer of user data could potentially have huge consequences for individuals and businesses on both sides of the Atlantic. Get caught up, if this is all news to you.
The EU's Justice Commissioner hits back at critics of the controversial Google case.
A new case could begin as early as November - and the EU has already sent out questionnaires to companies that have worked with Google on Android.
The IT trend starter has been outlining the importance of a people-centric approach to digital innovation in order to protect users.
European privacy regulators plan to take matters into their own hands inside three months if no back up comes forward, reports Reuters.
Consumers are increasingly worried about the potential abuse of their personal data, and whether the organisations which store it are doing so in a secure manner.
Consumers trust mobile operators and brands even less than they did three years ago, a new survey commissioned by Syniverse shows.
UK citizens’ information, including financial history, qualifications and property of wealth could be shared across central government without their consent.
The US' CISA, set to be discussed by the US Senate, is opposed by some of the world’s biggest technology firms. who believe that the legislation could have a negative impact on user privacy.
Troels Oerting of the Danish police gave a fascinating opening keynote defending the right of the police to use surveillance over the Internet. It certainly ruffled some feathers in Brussels.
The EU's highest court has ruled that Google should allow people the “right to be forgotten”, and should erase “irrelevant data” on users if they request it. Google called the ruling "disappointing".
According to a report by The Guardian, the ICO was particularly 'interested' in the encryption part of the Investigatory Powers Bill.