Data protection 2013 final slides


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Data protection 2013 final slides

  1. 1. Data protection 2013 Data Protection 2013 Friday 8 February Friday 8 February #dmadata #dmadata Supported byby Supported
  2. 2. Agenda8.30am Registration and breakfast9.15am Welcome from the Chair David Reed, Editor, DataIQ9.25am Keynote address Christopher Graham, Information Commissioner10.10am Questions10.15am The new EU Data Protection legal framework – Changes and impact on the direct marketing industry Mathilde Fiquet, EU Legal Affairs Adviser, FEDMA Caroline Roberts, Director of Public Affairs, DMA10.45am EU data protection: What can you do to make a difference? Chris Combemale, Executive Director, DMA10.55am Questions11.00am Refreshments and networking11.20am Rising to the privacy challenge Richard Beaumont, Head of Service Development, Cookie Collective LLP11.50am Future forward – A look ahead David Coplin, Chief Envisioning Officer, Microsoft12.35pm Questions12.55pm Closing comments from Chair David Reed, Editor, DataIQ1.00pm Lunch and networking
  3. 3. Welcome from the ChairDavid Reed, Editor, Data IQ#dmadata
  4. 4. Keynote addressChristopher Graham, Information Commissioner#dmadata
  5. 5. QuestionsPlease put your questions to our speakers!#dmadata
  6. 6. The new EU data protection legalframework – changes and impact onthe direct marketing industryMathilde Fiquet, EU Legal Affairs Adviser, FEDMACaroline Roberts, Director of Public Affairs, DMA#dmadata
  7. 7. The new EU Data Protection Legal FrameworkCaroline Roberts – Director of Public Affairs, DMA UK Mathilde Fiquet – EU Legal Affairs Adviser, FEDMA Mathilde Fquet
  8. 8. What is FEDMA? •Federation of Direct and Interactive MarketingIntroductionWhat is FEDMA •Membership - national associations andNew rules and companiesImpact on DirectMarketing •Defending the interest of direct marketing inDMA view BrusselsThe EU decision-making process •Involved in data protection discussions for moreTiming than 20 yearsCurrent positionThe DMA’s actions • With industry self regulation codes of conduct approved by the Article 29 Working Party
  9. 9. IntroductionIntroduction Why now?New rules andimpact on DirectMarketing What is being proposed and why is itDMA view important?The EU decision-making processTiming The EU decision-making processCurrent positionThe DMA’s actions Timing DMA and FEDMA lobbying activity
  10. 10. Why now? 1995 European Directive (implemented into UK by 1998 Data Protection Act) showing its age…IntroductionNew rules and 1) New technologies and more compleximpact on DirectMarketing information networksDMA view 2) Lack of common European law and differencesThe EU decision-making process in national implementationTiming 3) Consumer concern over privacyCurrent positionThe DMA’s actions 4) Data protection now fundamental right under EU Charter of Fundamental Rights
  11. 11. The European Commission’s proposalIntroductionNew rules and •The General Data Protection Regulationimpact on Direct as opposed to a directiveMarketingDMA view •For the Online WorldThe EU decision-making process Willing to address all issues raised by technological developmentsTimingCurrent positionThe DMA’s actions •Lack of understanding of the direct marketing industry, how we process data and do profiling
  12. 12. Impact on direct Marketing •Potential opt-in for all communication channelsIntroduction •Potential ban of profilingNew rules and •Potential ban on list trading and leadimpact on DirectMarketingDMA view generationThe EU decision-making process •Consent would have to be explicitTimingCurrent position •New information requirements and rights of the data subject, e.g Right to be ForgottenThe DMA’s actions
  13. 13. DMA viewIntroduction We welcome aim to update law, protect consumersNew rules and and simplify bureaucracy BUT……….impact on DirectMarketingDMA view of • Proposals do not achieve thatproposalsThe EU decision- •Fairer balance neededmaking processTiming •Will stifle innovation, add to costs and placeCurrent position unnecessary obstacles to e-commerce jobs growthThe DMA’s actions •Particularly harmful to SMEs
  14. 14. The process of EU decision-making Introduction  New rules and impact on Direct Marketing Proposes DMA view Legislation EU decision- making process Timing Current position The DMA’s actions Codecision AdoptionFEDERATION OF EUROPEAN DIRECT AND INTERACTIVEMARKETING Into National Law
  15. 15. Timing in the EU institutions •Commission proposal for a Regulation in January 2012IntroductionNew rules andimpact on Direct • Parliamentary lead committee draft report:Marketing 9 Jan 2013DMA view •Deadline for tabling amendments: 27 Feb 2013The EU decision-making process •Expected vote in leading committee: April 2013Timing •Trialogue with Council: Autumn 2013Current position •Expected plenary vote (1st reading): End 2013The DMA’s actions •Takes effect: 2 years after adoption – 2016?
  16. 16. Current position – Council of Ministers  Council of Ministers Working Group (DAPIX)Introduction meeting monthlyNew rules andimpact on Direct  Initial indications that UK Government (andMarketing others) taking helpful and business-friendlyDMA view stanceThe EU decision-making processTiming  Many object to delegated acts; find it too prescriptive and would prefer a more Current position principles- based approachThe DMA’s actions  UK pushing for a directive, rather than a regulation – as is Germany
  17. 17. Current position - Commission • 4th Dec 2012 – Commissioner Viviane RedingIntroduction spoke in European ParliamentNew rules andimpact on Direct • Said Commission willing to look at:Marketing • More risk-based approach with focus onDMA view type of data being processedThe EU decision-making process • Less prescription – although no detailTiming • Some exemptions for SMEs?Current position • Overall principles must be same for both public and private sectors The DMA’s actions • Delegated and implementing acts – self-regulation perhaps for some?
  18. 18. UK – Commons Justice Select CommitteeIntroduction • DMA submitted evidence to EnquiryNew rules and • Focus on bureaucratic burdens,impact on DirectMarketing benefits of harmonisation, Right to beDMA view ForgottenThe EU decision- • ICO: “it cannot work”…”a regime no-making process one will pay for”.Timing • Report says: “We believe theCurrent position Commission needs to go back to theThe DMA’s actions drawing board and devise a regime which is much less restrictive”
  19. 19. Ministry of Justice  Disagrees with Commission’s 2.3bn Euro savings – burdens imposed will far outweigh net benefits: inIntroduction UK cost @ £100-360 millionNew rules andimpact on Direct  Many unintended consequences, esp for SMEsMarketing  Changes to consent, profiling & definition ofDMA view personal data particularly costly to industry  Likely knock-on effects for growth in technologicalThe EU decision-making process sector and internet economyTiming  Regulatory Impact Assessment quotes DMA’s figures & examplesCurrent position  Impact on behavioural advertisingThe DMA’s actions  Creates unrealistic expectations for consumers – R2BF proposal is “unworkable”
  20. 20. Key lobbying messages • Data is essential for economic growthIntroductionNew rules andimpact on Direct • Transparent and responsible use ofMarketing data is a vital business practiceDMA viewThe EU decision-making process • The proposed Regulation is bad forTiming consumersCurrent positionThe DMA’s • Need a proportionate data regime thatactions recognises that not all data is the same
  21. 21. Lobbying activityIntroduction • Lobbying UK Government & European institutions asNew rules andimpact on Direct the proposal goes throughMarketingDMA view • DMA working with FEDMA & other alliances – forThe EU decision- collective lobbying of Council and Parliamentmaking processTiming • Leading UK Data Industry Group response to theCurrent position proposed legislation & participating in CBI lobbyingThe DMA’sactions • Research on consumer attitudes to privacy and on economic value of the dm industry.
  22. 22. Lobbying activity • Contact with key UK MEPsIntroduction • Promoting suggested amendments to Regulation –New rules andimpact on Direct to UK MEPs and via FEDMA to othersMarketingDMA view • Lobby UK political leaders to influence their MEPsThe EU decision- in EU Parliamentmaking processTiming • Continue to engage with key Commission, CouncilCurrent position and Parliament civil servants and advisersThe DMA’sactions • Providing DMA members with toolkit for lobbying MEPs
  23. 23. Lobbying activity  FEDMA co-ordinating lobbying by DMAs in 27 Member StatesIntroductionNew rules andimpact on Direct  Meetings in Brussels with key individuals inMarketing Council, Commission & Parliament, e.g. CouncilDMA view Working Group; key MEPs & advisers; party groupsThe EU decision-making process  FEDMA position papers on priorities for industry +Timing draft amendments to textCurrent position  Lobbying directly where there is no national DMAThe DMA’sactions  Data Industry Platform & Industry Coalition on Data Protection - collective lobbying
  24. 24. EU Data Protection:What can you do to make a difference?
  25. 25. What does it mean for you?• The end of one to one marketing as we know it• Less targeted and more generic communication• £47 billion of lost sales• More admin costs for business• Reduced innovation
  26. 26. What could it mean for you?• Online marketing – Analytics impossible as no tracking of IP addresses – Profiling is very limited without the explicit consent of the consumer – Tailored online experiences will require explicit consent – Ads can no longer be targeted to individuals – Data can no longer be used to target future marketing activity – Debate over whether legacy data will have to comply with the new rules
  27. 27. What could it mean for you?• Data industry – Most current activities will become heavily restricted – Data will become impractical and expensive both to source and keep up-to-date – Legacy data might be required to comply with new regulation, prospect lists could be decimated – List broking severely restricted
  28. 28. What could it mean for you?• Direct mail – Move from opt-out to opt-in: explicit consent needed to send any message to any recipient, with the exception of existing customers – Existing databases may not be usable under regulation: could decimate prospect lists – Demographic information will have to be wiped
  29. 29. What could it mean for you?• Telemarketing – Move from opt-out to opt-in – No cold calling to prospective customers – No profiling or segmentation without individual consumers consent
  30. 30. What could it mean for you?• Email marketing – No tracking data allowed without explicit consent, making effectiveness extremely difficult and unreliable to measure – Profiling and segmentation will become difficult and patchy – Tailored content will be hard to target and harder still to measure
  31. 31. What can you do?
  32. 32. DMA lobbying toolkit
  33. 33. Lobby your MEPs
  34. 34. Lobby your MEPs
  35. 35. Write to your MEPs• Stand up for your business in 4½ easy steps: 1. Multiple MEPs represent your region, and each one has a say so contact them all 2. Template letters carry little weight: send a personal letter – Tell them who you are, where youre based, what your business does, how many people it employs and the approximate value of your business and its contribution to the local economy 3. State your business view: – how much your business relies on customers data and – what your prospects would be like if it was taken away 4. Ask them to fight for the fair interests of business 4½. If you can visit your MEP(s) in person.
  36. 36. Next steps• DMA will continue to lobby in Council of Ministers – UK-working with AA and all industry bodies – Working with Fedma and European Data Industry Platform on lobbying other EU countries• Members lobby EU Parliament – Lobby MEPs in your region – Lobby UK MEPs on key committees
  37. 37. QuestionsPlease put your questions to our speakers!#dmadata
  38. 38. Refreshments and networking#dmadata
  39. 39. Rising to the privacy challengeRichard Beaumont, Head of Service Development, Cookie Collective LLP#dmadata
  40. 40. Who We AreThe Cookie Collective is specialist provider of practical cookie law and onlineprivacy solutions for website owners.Governor Technology is a web development agency, specialising in .NETtechnology development, Umbraco CMS websites, full service emailmarketing, and Windows 8 app development
  41. 41. Does anybody like theproposed DP reform?
  42. 42. Does anybody like theproposed DP reform?• UK Gov’t – too prescriptive• ICO – cuts off their income
  43. 43. Does anybody like theproposed DP reform?• Business – stifles innovation, increases costs• Privacy Groups – doesn’t go far enough
  44. 44. Do we need change?
  45. 45. Do we need change?• Mistrust of business use of personal data is increasing.• 43% British consumers don’t trust businesses with their information online(2013 Truste Privacy Index)
  46. 46. AND…• 91% of consumers say they avoid doing business with companies they do not believe are protective of their online privacy
  47. 47. The Privacy Arms Race• The most popular add-on for Firefox is an ad-blocker.• 8% of desktop, and 20% of mobile FF users have DNT on.
  48. 48. How many brands canafford to ignore theexpressed preferences ofthat many customers?
  49. 49. Google?Facing a group action forbypassing privacy settingsin Apple’s Safari browser
  50. 50. The EU believes that clear,consistent rules and strongconsumer protections willboost both trust andgrowth.
  51. 51. Predictions:• Greater privacy protection is inevitable• Disruption to existing practices and business models is highly likely.• Digital marketing will be particularly impacted
  52. 52. 3 Key Changes1. Practices will need to be more transparent2. Obtaining data will be more difficult3. There will be increased responsibility for curating data
  53. 53. TransparencyPrivacy policies are long andunreadable, often deliberatelyOnly 22% of US consumers trustprivacy policies as sources ofguidance.
  54. 54. Change: Easy to ReadPrivacy PoliciesLayered InformationStandardised Privacy Icons
  55. 55. Mozilla/Disconnect Icons• Work in progress• Released under creative commons
  56. 56. Obtaining Data• Reduction in amount of data collected is a key intended consequence of the regulation.• Especially ‘un-volunteered’ data.
  57. 57. Two practical responses• Increase the rate at which people will volunteer data• Obtain greatest value from data collected.
  58. 58. Increasing Opt-inExpect to see more and clearerexamples of explicit value exchangesLots of information sites alreadyrequire registration to access highvalue services
  59. 59. Increasing Opt-inRise of direct financial exchangeloyalty
  60. 60. Legitimate InterestsGives greater freedom to first partiesLead to a rise in first party targetingtechnologiesChanges in balance of relationships,not user experience
  61. 61. Increasing Value: Big DataIs the reform then enemy of big data?Creates smaller data sets, fewerconnected data points
  62. 62. Increasing Value: Big DataLimiting factor is actually the amountbeing analysed, not collected.Total amount of data on the web hasdoubled in the last 2 years.Barely 1% of that is being analysed
  63. 63. Increasing Value: Big DataLimiting collection incentivises bettereconomic use of that which iscollected.Could easily lead to an increase inoverall value, even is volumedecreases.
  64. 64. Curating DataBig changes here are in the B2Cinterface:• Free subject access requests• Right of Data Portability• Right to be forgotten
  65. 65. Curating DataExpect new and updated softwareproducts and services to reduce costs:• Web interfaces for requests• Direct access and control
  66. 66. Curating DataRight to be forgotten particularlydifficult. Even within a singleorganisation.Will need new products to automatefinding and deletion of data acrossbusiness systems
  67. 67. A Cautionary Last NoteChange is inevitable in any marketsector.Sometimes it pays to fight it, but youalso need to know when to startadapting.
  68. 68. Future forward – A look aheadDave Coplin, Chief Envisaging Officer, MicrosoftPlease find these slides
  69. 69. QuestionsPlease put you questions to our speakers!#dmadata
  70. 70. Closing comments from ChairDavid Reed, Editor, DataIQ#dmadata
  71. 71. What does data sharing mean toconsumers?Wednesday 27 February 2013Leading brands including Virgin Insight discuss how marketers can gaintheir customers trust and earn their data.Visit the reception desk for more informationSponsored by
  72. 72. LunchPlease join us for a bite to eat – DMA staff are on hand to answerany of your questions. #dmadata