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The goal of the GDPR is to ensure a single market for personal data processing throughout the EU. Since all EU/EEA member states now have equivalent levels of data protection, it doesn't matter in which member state data is stored or processed. Member states cannot generally limit this single market via national laws. Furthermore, secure processing may be ...


5

Is it GDPR compliant that I can't access the account that I created and the personal data that I shared because "I haven't completed their internal pre-qualification process"? Article 15 defines a “Right of access to the data subject” but it's difficult to see how this could be construed as a right to log into a specific website. Common sense suggests this ...


4

Your kid is not in trouble; he's a minor. You're in trouble. A criminal case for the charges a prosecutor would bring, i.e. destruction of property (the data) or for a relevant cyber or computer crime (malware, etc.), and/or a civil case for damages due to the destruction of the data would both hinge on one point: the concept of intent. See intent - Wex ...


2

Storing medical data in cloud services can be legal, but isn't necessarily so (as with any other kinds of data). The GDPR considers health-related data as “special categories” of data per Art 9. Processing such data is forbidden, unless an exception applies. Per Art 9(2)(h) such processing is allowed when it is […] necessary for the purposes of ...


2

The GDPR applies to all data controllers, regardless of whether the data controller is business or non-profit, corporation or natural person. However, there is an exception for purely personal or household purposes. A CV page comes fairly close to a purely personal purpose, but I don't think this exception would apply: you are not just processing the ...


1

There are many jurisdictions in the world, and many types of "illegal material", so it is impossible to give a short universal answer. It is most likely that your business would not have liability. The main class of "illegal material" is files that violate copyright protection. A distinction is made between copyings made with clean hands, ...


1

No, your future first child would not get into trouble, since they cannot be held responsible for the initial name gave to them by another. You, as the 'responsible' parent may be held responsible in states such as Connecticut where not for fraudulent or nefarious purposes and does not infringe on the rights of another person, is a condition (if if ...


1

Yes, the State of Georgia has laws regarding data retention in terms of public records, but the article doesn't nearly have enough information to answer the 2nd half of your question. Different kinds of public records are subject to different periods of time they are required to be kept available. Here's a list of them. One issue is that just by reading the ...


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