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Shore to Shore: How Europe's New Data Privacy Laws Help U.S. Libraries


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Change is coming. On May 25, 2018, the European Union will activate the next evolution of privacy laws, known as the General Data Privacy Regulation (GDPR).

GDPR will introduce new requirements to ensure transparency of data collection, use and sharing by companies – as well as the right to obtain and control your own data and timely reporting of data breaches. Because of the global nature of information technologies and services, many aspects of GDPR will likely make their way into services within North America, bringing benefits to patrons on this shore as well.

Join Daniel Ayala, one of the information industry’s leading experts on data privacy, for an overview of GDPR, its implementation timeline, and how it can help change the privacy landscape in America. Daniel will also suggest some practical ways for libraries to educate their patrons on privacy and teach them how they can help keep their personal data safe and secure.

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Shore to Shore: How Europe's New Data Privacy Laws Help U.S. Libraries

  1. 1. Shore to Shore: How Europe's New Data Privacy Laws Help U.S. Libraries ALA Midwinter 2018 - 10 February 2018
  2. 2. About me…
  3. 3. Dilemma: Data is being collected everywhere, all the time. Source:
  4. 4. Privacy is dead But still not very good in the US NOT YET
  5. 5. But first, a question…
  6. 6. Privacy is a basic human right. In Europe.
  7. 7. 7 Increased territorial scope Consent Breach notification Right to Access Right to be Forgotten Data Portability Privacy by Design Data Protection Officers General Data Protection Regulation
  8. 8. 8 Cookies Metadata E-Marketing Transparency Analytics Cookies ePrivacy Directive
  9. 9. 9 25 May 2018General Data Protection Regulation ePrivacy Directive
  10. 10. UsedwithpermissionfromTeachPrivacy
  11. 11. 4% of Global Turnover or €20M 11 whichever is greater The cost of not dealing with GDPR
  12. 12. The work to comply is challenging and complex… …but having two standards would be even more difficult.
  13. 13. European Global
  14. 14. It’s not just consumer services…
  15. 15. In the “paid for” apps world too…
  16. 16. Clearer definition of what “personal” means LIKELY
  17. 17. Definition of Security & Privacy Controls. Establishment of a Data Protection Officer LIKELY LIKELY
  18. 18. Data Protection by Design LIKELY
  19. 19. Controllers, Processors and Data FlowsLIKELY
  20. 20. Data Portability, Right to Delete PERHAPS
  21. 21. Explicit Consent M AYBE
  22. 22. Speedy Breach Notification MAYBE
  23. 23. The data economy still exists wherever it can But it will be changed forever by GDPR
  24. 24. Teach your patrons well… Updated privacy policies: read them
  25. 25. Teach your patrons well… More granular controls: set them
  26. 26. Teach your patrons well… Greater control over cookies: use them
  27. 27. Teach your patrons well… Ways to ask for info and have deleted: use it
  28. 28. Teach your patrons well… Someone who owns privacy: contact them
  29. 29. 29 Security & Privacy Utility Balance
  30. 30. Trust
  31. 31. Foundational thinking 31 Data will always be collected Collection != Privacy Violation Serve the user! Set principles for use & sharing If you collect it, use it wisely and get rid of it when you’re done! TRUST!
  32. 32. References • • content/EN/TXT/?uri=CELEX:32016R0679 • privacy-rules.html • • •
  33. 33. ProQuest & Ex Libris at ALA