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EIA: Privacy Law  Category

   
Do We Need a Federal Data Security Breach Notification Statute? (PDF)

Do We Need a Federal Data Security Breach Notification Statute? (PDF)

There are numerous bills in Congress that would impose a federal data breach obligation. None of these bills appears to be close to passage, but it does seem likely that at some point there will be a federal data breach statute.

$61.00
Export of Personal Data from the EU to the US - Ramifications of the Schrems Decision (PDF)

Export of Personal Data from the EU to the US - Ramifications of the Schrems Decision (PDF)

The US and the European Commission negotiated a "Safe Harbor" arrangement regarding transfer to US importers that certified to the Safe Harbor principles. However, in a non-appealable decision, the CJEU ruled that there was no EU authorization for Safe Harbor.

$61.00
Google v. Gonzalez: Right to Be Forgotten, or Right to Impose Censorship? (PDF)

Google v. Gonzalez: Right to Be Forgotten, or Right to Impose Censorship? (PDF)

The Court of Justice of the EU decided Google v. Gonzalez, which pitted the search engine's parent company and its Spanish subsidiary against a Spanish national who demanded that links be removed from results of a search on his name.

$61.00
NSA and the Foreign Intelligence Surveillance Act: A Need for Balancing (PDF)

NSA and the Foreign Intelligence Surveillance Act: A Need for Balancing (PDF)

Examines ways in which FISA, along with rules promulgated there under and implementing procedures, might be modified to enhance privacy, while maintaining the government's ability to acquire and use information it needs to combat terrorism and acquire foreign intelligence.

$61.00
Supreme Court Prohibits Warrantless Cell Phone Searches Incident to Arrest: While the Fourth Amendment Remains Invariant, Technology Alters the Facts and Legal Conclusion (PDF)

Supreme Court Prohibits Warrantless Cell Phone Searches Incident to Arrest: While the Fourth Amendment Remains Invariant, Technology Alters the Facts and Legal Conclusion (PDF)

The reduced expectations of privacy caused by an arrest do not mean the Fourth Amendment no longer applies. The United States argued that a search of all data stored on a cell phone is materially indistinguishable from searches of physical items. Chief Justice Roberts responded: "That is like saying a ride on horseback is materially indistinguishable from a flight to the moon."

$61.00