Last week, the Russian Parliament, the State Duma, adopted a bill in the first reading on GDPR-esque fines for violation of a personal data residency law. The fines under the new bill would amount to a max of $280,000.
This isn’t the first time these VPNs have faced the issue of security flaws.
It would repeal the Privacy and Electronic Communications Directive 2002 (ePrivacy Directive) and is lex specialis to the General Data Protection Regulation.
The data law has several pitfalls that other state legislators will be able to learn from.
Ironically, the company had previously been helping many of its clients navigate the GDPR.
“Free” services like Gmail come with a hidden cost.
The proposed law is stricter than both European privacy laws and California’s proposed law.
Tinder has complied with the request of the Russian government in order to continue operating in Russia.
It’s been a year since GDPR launched. Here’s what happened.
Data protection as a service can be difficult to wrap your head around.