We are announcing the launch today of Privacy 2040, Hogan Lovells’ initiative aimed at shaping the future of privacy and cybersecurity frameworks and practices to support innovation and protect humanity. It’s a big aim, so this is an ambitious, long-term project. Let us explain.
Join us in September as we contribute key events that explore the future of privacy, text messaging privacy, and what you need to know about the One Stop Shop under the GDPR.
Data privacy and security regulators don’t always agree. Take a look at the Federal Trade Commission for example. In recent years, FTC commissioners have disagreed about the role that cost-benefit analyses should play and the types of consumer harms that should be considered in the FTC’s data privacy and security enforcement actions. For organizations that rely on the collection and use of consumer information, understanding the different viewpoints at the FTC and how those viewpoints may influence future enforcement is vital to evaluating risk. On Thursday, November 5, 2015, the Future of Privacy Forum will look at those issues as it celebrates its new home and its new partnership with Washington & Lee University School Law by hosting a panel discussion addressing the Future of Section 5 of the FTC Act. Panelists David Vladeck (former FTC Consumer Bureau Director David Vladeck) and James Cooper (former Acting Director of the Office of Policy Planning) will look at key Section 5 issues.
The Article 29 working party of European data protection authorities published a roadmap listing areas of future reform of privacy legislation in the EU. “Privacy by design,” increased accountability and a reduction in administrative filing obligations are among the WP29’s proposals.