RAID caught up with Andy Phippen, Professor of IT Ethics and Digital Rights at Bournemouth University and co-founder of the High-Level Working Group for Privacy and Safety
Tech companies and governmental organisations exchanged views on the role of technology in privacy at CPDP2023
“Data is powering so much innovation in the computing space. But what's also clearly front of mind Is the infection point of AI,” Anthony Chavez, Vice President of Product Management, Google told CPDP2023 on the Privacy through Innovation panel.
How to best protect children’s privacy online is a huge challenge for policymakers, regulatory authorities, parents and educators, technology companies and children themselves. Jurisdictions have various policies at different stages of development, with little national, regional and international alignment between them. Consequently, data controllers and processers are left struggling to understand the role they may or should play and, as much, their rights and obligations and how to exercise or meet them respectively.
The biannual conference highlighted the need for industry, regulators and governments to work together to unlock a range of opportunities for society, trade and economic growth.
At RAID (Regulation of Artificial intelligence, Internet and Data) Digital on 4th May 2022, legislators, regulators and technology industry experts resolved to “create balance in a precarious world”.
40 speakers joined from the European Commission, European Parliament, UNESCO, national governments including the US, Canada, Germany and India, regulators and central banks, Meta, Deloitte and investors.
Prof. Mette Birkedal Bruun, Director of the Danish National Research Foundation’s Centre for Privacy Studies shares her expectations of RAID Digital, and how history can help with today’s challenges
While history may not hold direct lessons for the present, historical research may help us to see how our perception of privacy and the boundaries we construct around it are embedded in contexts that are defined by a wide and complex array of factors.
At a Privacy Laws & Business webinar, experts from Meta, Stanford, the Norwegian Consumer Council and Amadeus revealed the prevalence of dark patterns and what businesses, regulators and policymakers can do to prevent them. Ben Avison reports