Podcast #128: We chat with Kent C Dodds about why he loves React and discuss what life was like in the dark days before Git. Listen now.

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A quorum is the minimum number of members of a deliberative assembly (a body that uses parliamentary procedure, such as a legislature) necessary to conduct the business of that group. So the Grand Chamber is 15 members, if at least 11 turn up they can conduct their business, if 10 or less turn up, they can’t. Similarly, there are 28 judges in the full court ...


You would have to look at whether the way you anonymize the IPs. If there is a way to decipher what they originally were, you are not GDPR compliant. That could technically even included being able to feed random IP addresses into the algorithm until you got a match, if they are not randomized.


The app is likely GDPR compliant. However the organization has a remaining obligation, namely that of Art 11.2 GDPR. A user who can show exclusive control of that IP address (i.e. that the IP address uniquely identifies him or her) still has the usual GDPR rights. It is not necessary to offer these rights via the app itself. Another reasonable mechanism ...


I know this is a old question but I saw it and thought to just answer it. Facebook says that the message is deleted from the servers (only if both parties remove a message). And then I was thinking, why? As part of GDPR the part where it states: (a) the personal data are no longer necessary in relation to the purposes for which they were collected or ...


How can tax residency be proven within the EU? There is no unique way of proving residence for tax purposes. The matter boils down to who is able to prove where the person's economic activity takes place. Citizens of the EU as well as non-residents staying for longer than 90 days in the EU have to obtain a census certificate which reflects their "habitual ...


Les Verts v. Parliament (Case 294/83) paragraph 23 seems to have the most concise answer to your questions despite it being when the EU was still the EEC: It must first be emphasized in this regard that the European Economic Community is a Community based on the rule of law, inasmuch as neither its Member States nor its institutions can avoid a review of ...


Ironically if you're from a country outside the 'acceptable' list then you're breaking the law no matter what you do... Australia, even the US are now NOT on that list (as safe harbor is now not compliant, either is new cloud act) From what our latest advice is: if you are US or AU company there is NOTHING you can do to be compliant.

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