Tags » Right To Be Forgotten

The State of the (European) Union - Technology Law

I’ll start the year off with a bit of a general overview of some interesting developments in the area of technology law – specifically in Europe, but with wide-ranging effect – and there certainly have been some in both the closing months of 2015 and already in 2016. 744 more words


Right to be forgotten: the first Italian decision after Google Spain

By its judgment of 3 December 2015 (full text here), the Court of Rome issued the first decision of an Italian court dealing with the so called “right to be forgotten” after the ECJ leading case of… 776 more words


The Gamekeeper's Fear of the Penalty

Amongst the hype over the end of negotiations over the new EU Data Protection Regulation, one theme kept emerging again and again: Big Penalties. It’s understandable that people might want to focus on it. 1,611 more words

Data Protection

Final Draft of Europe's "Right to be Forgotten" Law - Daphne Keller

The probably-really-almost-totally final 2016 General Data Protection Regulation (GDPR) is here!  Lawyers around the world have been hunkered down, analyzing its 200-plus pages. In the “Right to Be Forgotten” (RTBF) provisions, not much has changed from prior drafts. 2,095 more words

Data Protection

Europe's Justice Commissioner Prepares for a Difficult 2016 - The New York Times

Vera Jourova, the European commissioner of justice, has been at the heart of the region’s recent privacy push and faces a number of challenges in the new year, including the completion of a new data transfer agreement with the United States. 13 more words


EU overhauls data protection laws

The EU has announced a provisional deal on data protection, updating laws that date back to the 1990s. The draft regulation enshrines web users’ privacy, the “right to be forgotten” and stiff penalties for breaking it. 523 more words

Why Did Google Remove Results from Israeli Search Engine?

Google’s removal of some search results from its Israeli search engine is shrouded in a bit of mystery. “Google has removed from its Israeli portal google.co.il the results of a search that refer to a famous businessman who in the past served as a double agent for the KGB and the Shin Bet security service, and whose name was under a gag order imposed by the military censorship – according to a report on Sunday on the Israel media website the Seventh Eye. 37 more words

Around The Search & Social Media World