This year the National Advertising Division (NAD) Annual Conference, NAD 2020, welcomed marketing and advertising law experts to a virtual event that featured high-caliber keynote speakers, cutting-edge panels on advertising law, and key topics such as COVID-19 fraud, diversity and bias in advertising law, and the controversial role of social media. Here are some takeaways from the event that we found worthy of a call-out.
On September 22, the 2020 CARU Conference kicked off the Fall Series with a keynote from the Federal Trade Commission’s (FTC)'s Peder Magee, and Phyllis Marcus, a Partner at Huton Andrews Kurth and one of the original authors of the Children's Online Privacy Protection Act (COPPA).
If there is one thing most parents know, it’s that Kids. Love. Apps. But how do you determine what apps are "safe" for your child to download? If you want to evaluate an app to determine how safe your child’s data will be if they use it, let's start by understanding the permissions the app asks for.
The July 16 decision from the CJEU, known as Schrems II, addressed two mechanisms for transferring EU individuals’ personal data outside the EU. As the situation continues to develop, and before making changes to their practices around international data transfers, businesses should pause to review their data flows, contracts, and substantive commitments, and their current chain of compliance and accountability for data received from the EU.
Now at the halfway point of the CARU Conference 2020, it seems like a good time to reflect on the four sessions of the Summer Series that are under our belt and the key takeaways from our expert speakers.
This webinar, hosted by BigID on August 12, 2020, includes an expert panel discussing the Court of Justice of the European Union (CJEU) that invalidated the EU-US Privacy Shield pact in the “Schrems II” judgement. Hear top considerations for privacy professionals as they brace themselves from the fallout of Schrems II and what the future holds for cross border data transfers.
Following the Schrems II decision, all businesses that rely on EU-U.S. transfers of personal data are waiting on further guidance to determine how to meet new EU standards. One piece of this puzzle is the single transfer mechanism that has not been called into question at this time: derogations under Article 49 of the General Data Protection Regulation (GDPR).
As a parent, it can be difficult to keep up with all the ways your child uses technology. From board books to iPads, weekend cartoons to YouTube, even traditional schooling has had to adapt to online classes. Trying to stay on top of what your child is watching, what ads they are seeing, and what is happening with their data can be overwhelming, but understanding COPPA, the Children’s Online Privacy Protection Act, can help.
As political leaders around the world struggle to address the crisis of the coronavirus pandemic, it’s of little surprise they are turning to new technologies to stop the spread. The efficacy of those technologies is being tested every day, and winners and losers are already being identified. While all of us hope the crisis will be abated, some of us fear the long-term privacy implications that are just now rising to the surface of the technology solutions that stick.
To confront coronavirus, governments across the globe have devised approaches for tracing its spread and quarantining individuals known to be carriers, also known as “contact tracing.” While almost all strategies rely on traditional means of contacting and recording the movements of infected individuals, many employ modern communications technologies: sensors, Bluetooth, GPS, thermal recognition, facial-recognition, and geofencing.