The American Data Privacy and Protection Act would provide numerous substantive privacy protections that are long overdue.
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Transparency reporting and data sharing aren’t the same. They aren’t even the right words.
Europe’s new Digital Markets Act is in tension with the General Data Protection Regulation, and the practical impact may be bad for privacy and competition.
The laws already in California and Vermont do not put any meaningful controls on companies selling, licensing and otherwise sharing Americans’ sensitive data on the open market—and the new bills are no different.
The European Commission's recently released Data Act is a sweeping proposal to regulate markets for non-personal data with significant consequences for U.S. companies.
Rather than focusing on single vectors of data collection and transmission, the U.S. government must respond comprehensively to the many vectors of data collection, aggregation, buying, selling and sharing that pose risks to national security.
U.S. lawmakers rarely agree these days. But across the political spectrum, most policymakers concur that digital platforms, including social media, messengers, and search engines, pose a problem.
Some EU decision-makers have adopted a radical and unreasonable interpretation of EU data protection law that lacks a limiting principle.
Manufactured whistleblowing has become an element of disinformation campaigns to disrupt Taiwan’s sovereignty and stability.
The U.K. government's long-awaited Online Safety Bill was published on May 12. What does it say?