On Aug. 25, the U.K. Department for Digital, Culture, Media & Sport (DCMS) released important details about its post-Brexit strategy for cross-border flows of personal data. What's in the release?
Latest in Cross-Border Data
CFIUS forced a Chinese firm to sell Grindr in 2019. Yet the application is sharing data widely today, including to a company in China.
Policymakers have paid scant consideration to the national security implications of unfettered, largely unregulated data brokering. That may be changing.
Stakeholders are increasingly advocating for a multilateral accord on government surveillance.
Most current approaches to resolving the EU-U.S. conflict fall short. It’s time for a hybrid approach.
How Europe’s Intelligence Services Aim to Avoid the EU’s Highest Court—and What It Means for the United States
The United States now finds itself forced to consider changes to its foreign surveillance law and practices in order to reestablish a stable basis for transatlantic transfers of personal data.
Nearly all U.S. companies should have no difficulty showing that U.S. surveillance authorities at issue will not interfere with their ability to comply with standard contractual clauses.
A recent exchange over the privacy practices of the Terrorist Finance Tracking Program contributed to the mounting crisis between the United States and the European Union over transatlantic data transfers, privacy, and national security surveillance.
On Wednesday, December 9, 2020, at 10:00 a.m., trhe Senate Commerce, Science and Transportation Committee will hold a hearing on the invalidation of the EU-U.S. privacy shield and the future of transatlantic data flows.
The U.S. government has issued a white paper to help maintain the free and lawful flow of commercial and government data from the European Union to the United States after Schrems II.