The web browser is a powerful tool. It is basically the software application for accessing information on the World Wide Web. Whenever surfing the web, a user leaves a record of the websites they visit, along with each and every thing they click.
As we’ve shown in part-one of this blog, the history of privacy has brought us to a modern-day inflection point where users want more privacy while advertisers increasingly require more sophisticated user profiling to fund the content users consume. What is the state of things now? How are things changing, and how should they change?
Never before was privacy such a hot, and evolving topic. So, to wrap up the year, we have asked browser expert Karl Mattson, who has been involved with the web and online privacy since the very beginning, to write a two-part series. In this first part, the focus will be on the history of privacy.
Judith Nink gibt im Interview einen Ausblick auf ihren Vortrag und erklärt wieso Vertrauen in die Fähigkeiten der Mitarbeiter*innen und Sensibilisierung oft mehr für Sicherheit und Datenschutz tun, als maximale technische Sicherheitsvorkehrungen.
Dr. Judith Nink works as the Data Protection Officer and Head of the Advocacy & Industry Relations Department at eyeo. She explains why consent is not always a savior and will explain alternatives.
Dr. Judith Nink works as the Data Protection Officer and Head of the Advocacy & Industry Relations Department at eyeo. She explains the beauty of consent and why GDPR hasn’t changed a lot in terms of legal permissions.
The Daines-Wyden amendment to the USA Freedom Reauthorization Act will make clear the FBI does not have the right to use the Patriot Act to surveil Americans’ online activity without a warrant.
Dr. Judith Nink works as the Data Protection Officer and Head of the Advocacy & Industry Relations Department at eyeo. She explains why companies should pay attention to GDPR compliant tools in times of corona and why the principle of privacy by design shouldn’t be underestimated.
eyeo GmbH signed, among twelve other companies, the open letter of articl8, an industry group of privacy focused companies, which urges for strong privacy safeguards within the EU Regulation on Privacy and Electronic Communications (ePrivacy Regulation).