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Remember GDPR's Article 27? Well, you might have to after Brexit happens.
The UK is using its post-Brexit role in global digital trade and data governance to promote economic growth and deregulation through free trade agreements and domestic data protection reforms.
The revised version of the Data Protection and Digital Information Bill has had its second reading in Parliament as the government presses on with post-Brexit changes, but critics remain sceptical that the EU will be convinced to maintain the UK's data adequacy agreement.
Turns out the UK government, under current prime minister Rishi Sunak, is not replacing the GDPR, as Michelle Donelan, his secretary of state for science, innovation and technology, implied last October.
Meta Platforms Inc. will begin moving its UK users away from the company’s Irish subsidiary and onto US agreements in a move the social-media giant flagged post-Brexit.
London has been working on several laws and initiatives with potentially profound implications for its data protection regime.
If the UK cannot meet European Union standards, it will become a global data pariah.
While the UK has now left the EU, Cronofy is about to re-join. The UK government's plans to weaken data privacy laws is the final straw.
Recently, the government launched a wide-ranging consultation on proposed changes to the UK’s data landscape, with Brussels’ warnings that it will sever a data-sharing agreement with the UK if the proposed reforms are found to pose a threat to EU citizens’ privacy.
Over the years there have been a number of stories about how EU laws impact our lives in the UK.
A CROSS-party group of MPs has condemned the Government for refusing to spell out the privacy risks in the proposed UK-Japan trade agreement.
‘Current restrictions on European data to stop lightly regulated transfers to the USA, would disappear’
UK mass surveillance laws have been ruled illegal under EU rules. / A ruling by the EU's top court Tuesday morning dealt a serious blow to the prospect of digital information being able to flow freely across the Channel after Brexit.
Proposed rewriting of data protection rules said to put vital cooperation in doubt.
Faculty, linked to senior Tories, hired to collect tweets as part of coronavirus-related contract.
The move protects the data of EU citizens, but it is unclear how it will affect the UK after Brexit.
Alternatives 'might need to be pursued', James Brokenshire tells inquiry - prompting demands to reveal how UK will be 'protected'.
Google is planning to move its British users’ accounts out of the control of European Union privacy regulators, placing them under U.S. jurisdiction instead, sources said.
EU nationals’ passports lost and ID cards sent to wrong addresses in ‘concerning’ data breaches, report finds
Critics argue change will make it easier for users to be subject to surveillance.
Brexit prompts tech firm to move data and user accounts of British users from EU to US.
Brian Toohey, of the Pharmaceutical Research and Manufacturers of America trade group, spearheads PhRMA and recently told of the US drugs industry's predatory intentions.
The investigation found that the firm violated both the federal Personal Information Protection and Electronic Documents Act (PIPEDA) and the provincial Personal Information Protection Act (PIPA).
A post-Brexit deal should make it easier to build supermarkets, avoid tax and sue the UK, US business lobbyists say.