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3 votes

Do you need to remove a customer's data for GDPR or the like, if that data has been anonymized and used as part of an aggregate?

Among other things, GDPR regulates what you may do with the data within your systems. You can use it for the contracted purpose, or in accordance to law, or with informed and revokable consent, or for ...
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2 votes

GDPR - When does data become personal data, and what exactly comprises personal data?

From Article 4 of the GDPR: ‘personal data’ means any information relating to an identified or identifiable natural person (‘data subject’); an identifiable natural person is one who can be ...
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5 votes
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Cookie Law: do anonymized analytics require cookie consent?

First of all, in a GDPR contest, the process described is not strong anonymization. It may be hard for an outsider to go from the stored record to any PII, it is much easier for an outsider to "...
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3 votes

secretly recording a murder confession

Disclosure to police of an illegal recording is permitted by s. 193(2)(e), and in court by s. 193(2)(a). The recording could be excluded if the person who made the recording did so on behalf of police ...
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4 votes
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Why is the Privacy Act called the Privacy Act?

what does it have to do with privacy? This can be explained by reference to the full title of the Privacy Act 1974 (as amended): An Act to amend title 5, United States Code, by adding a section 552a, ...
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5 votes

Is it legal to wear a short a little transparent like this, outside?

Public nudity is not generally prohibited in most of Europe, only exhibitionism is (exhibitionism: openly presenting your private parts in a way to stimulate sexual desire). Now that does not mean you ...
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4 votes
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Are terms of use considered a contract from GDPR point of view?

Your confusion might be caused by the fact that even with a contract, only the data necessary for that contract is covered under the GDPR. So yes, while there might be an "execution of contract&...
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1 vote

How does Facebook justify non-compliance with GDPR subject access requests?

As reported (non-authoritatively i.e. not via Facebook itself) here, it is because data could be used to signify medical history, sexual orientation or religion, data which are deemed highly personal ...
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