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Fischer PE (2012). Global Standards: Recent Developments betweend the Poles of Privacy and Cloud Computing. jipitec, Vol. 3. (urn:nbn:de:0009-29-33215)

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%0 Journal Article
%T Global Standards: Recent Developments betweend the Poles of Privacy and Cloud Computing
%A Fischer, E. Philipp
%J jipitec
%D 2012
%V 3
%N 1
%@ 2190-3387
%F fischer2012
%X The development of the Internet has made it possible to transfer data ‘around the globe at the click of a mouse’.  Especially fresh business models such as cloud computing, the newest driver to illustrate the speed and breadth of the online environment, allow this data to be processed across national borders on a routine basis. A number of factors cause the Internet to blur the lines between public and private space: Firstly, globalization and the outsourcing of economic actors entrain an ever-growing exchange of personal data. Secondly, the security pressure in the name of the legitimate fight against terrorism opens the access to a significant amount of data for an increasing number of public authorities.And finally,the tools of the digital society accompany everyone at each stage of life by leaving permanent individual and borderless traces in both space and time.Therefore, calls from both the public and private sectors for an international legal framework for privacy and data protection have become louder. Companies such as Google and Facebook have also come under continuous pressure from governments and citizens to reform the use of data. Thus, Google was not alone in calling for the creation of ‘global privacystandards’.  Efforts are underway to review established privacy foundation documents. There are similar efforts to look at standards in global approaches to privacy and data protection. The last remarkable steps were the Montreux Declaration, in which the privacycommissioners appealed to the United Nations ‘to prepare a binding legal instrument which clearly sets out in detail the rights to data protection and privacy as enforceable human rights’. This appeal was repeated in 2008 at the 30thinternational conference held in Strasbourg, at the 31stconference 2009 in Madrid and in 2010 at the 32ndconference in Jerusalem. In a globalized world, free data flow has become an everyday need. Thus, the aim of global harmonization should be that it doesn’t make any difference for data users or data subjects whether data processing takes place in one or in several countries. Concern has been expressed that data users might seek to avoid privacy controls by moving their operations to countries which have lower standards in their privacy laws or no such laws at all. To control that risk, some countries have implemented special controls into their domestic law. Again, such controls may interfere with the need for free international data flow. A formula has to be found to make sure that privacy at the international level does not prejudice this principle.
%L 340
%K International data transfer
%K international legal framework
%K global privacy standards
%K cloud computing
%K data protection
%K privacy rights infringement
%K data controller
%K data processor
%K European Data Protection Directive
%K EU-DPD
%K safe harbor
%K Standard Contractual Clauses
%K adequacy
%K adequate level of data protection
%K APEC
%K OECD
%K UN
%K accountability
%K Binding Corporate Rules
%U http://nbn-resolving.de/urn:nbn:de:0009-29-33215

Bibtex

@Article{fischer2012,
  author = 	"Fischer, E. Philipp",
  title = 	"Global Standards: Recent Developments betweend the Poles of Privacy and Cloud Computing",
  journal = 	"jipitec",
  year = 	"2012",
  volume = 	"3",
  number = 	"1",
  keywords = 	"International data transfer",
  keywords = 	"international legal framework",
  keywords = 	"global privacy standards",
  keywords = 	"cloud computing",
  keywords = 	"data protection",
  keywords = 	"privacy rights infringement",
  keywords = 	"data controller",
  keywords = 	"data processor",
  keywords = 	"European Data Protection Directive",
  keywords = 	"EU-DPD",
  keywords = 	"safe harbor",
  keywords = 	"Standard Contractual Clauses",
  keywords = 	"adequacy",
  keywords = 	"adequate level of data protection",
  keywords = 	"APEC",
  keywords = 	"OECD",
  keywords = 	"UN",
  keywords = 	"accountability",
  keywords = 	"Binding Corporate Rules",
  abstract = 	"The development of the Internet has made it possible to transfer data `around the globe at the click of a mouse'.  Especially fresh business models such as cloud computing, the newest driver to illustrate the speed and breadth of the online environment, allow this data to be processed across national borders on a routine basis. A number of factors cause the Internet to blur the lines between public and private space: Firstly, globalization and the outsourcing of economic actors entrain an ever-growing exchange of personal data. Secondly, the security pressure in the name of the legitimate fight against terrorism opens the access to a significant amount of data for an increasing number of public authorities.And finally,the tools of the digital society accompany everyone at each stage of life by leaving permanent individual and borderless traces in both space and time.Therefore, calls from both the public and private sectors for an international legal framework for privacy and data protection have become louder. Companies such as Google and Facebook have also come under continuous pressure from governments and citizens to reform the use of data. Thus, Google was not alone in calling for the creation of `global privacystandards'.  Efforts are underway to review established privacy foundation documents. There are similar efforts to look at standards in global approaches to privacy and data protection. The last remarkable steps were the Montreux Declaration, in which the privacycommissioners appealed to the United Nations `to prepare a binding legal instrument which clearly sets out in detail the rights to data protection and privacy as enforceable human rights'. This appeal was repeated in 2008 at the 30thinternational conference held in Strasbourg, at the 31stconference 2009 in Madrid and in 2010 at the 32ndconference in Jerusalem. In a globalized world, free data flow has become an everyday need. Thus, the aim of global harmonization should be that it doesn't make any difference for data users or data subjects whether data processing takes place in one or in several countries. Concern has been expressed that data users might seek to avoid privacy controls by moving their operations to countries which have lower standards in their privacy laws or no such laws at all. To control that risk, some countries have implemented special controls into their domestic law. Again, such controls may interfere with the need for free international data flow. A formula has to be found to make sure that privacy at the international level does not prejudice this principle.",
  issn = 	"2190-3387",
  url = 	"http://nbn-resolving.de/urn:nbn:de:0009-29-33215"
}

RIS

TY  - JOUR
AU  - Fischer, E. Philipp
PY  - 2012//
TI  - Global Standards: Recent Developments betweend the Poles of Privacy and Cloud Computing
JO  - jipitec
VL  - 3
IS  - 1
KW  - International data transfer
KW  - international legal framework
KW  - global privacy standards
KW  - cloud computing
KW  - data protection
KW  - privacy rights infringement
KW  - data controller
KW  - data processor
KW  - European Data Protection Directive
KW  - EU-DPD
KW  - safe harbor
KW  - Standard Contractual Clauses
KW  - adequacy
KW  - adequate level of data protection
KW  - APEC
KW  - OECD
KW  - UN
KW  - accountability
KW  - Binding Corporate Rules
N2  - The development of the Internet has made it possible to transfer data ‘around the globe at the click of a mouse’.  Especially fresh business models such as cloud computing, the newest driver to illustrate the speed and breadth of the online environment, allow this data to be processed across national borders on a routine basis. A number of factors cause the Internet to blur the lines between public and private space: Firstly, globalization and the outsourcing of economic actors entrain an ever-growing exchange of personal data. Secondly, the security pressure in the name of the legitimate fight against terrorism opens the access to a significant amount of data for an increasing number of public authorities.And finally,the tools of the digital society accompany everyone at each stage of life by leaving permanent individual and borderless traces in both space and time.Therefore, calls from both the public and private sectors for an international legal framework for privacy and data protection have become louder. Companies such as Google and Facebook have also come under continuous pressure from governments and citizens to reform the use of data. Thus, Google was not alone in calling for the creation of ‘global privacystandards’.  Efforts are underway to review established privacy foundation documents. There are similar efforts to look at standards in global approaches to privacy and data protection. The last remarkable steps were the Montreux Declaration, in which the privacycommissioners appealed to the United Nations ‘to prepare a binding legal instrument which clearly sets out in detail the rights to data protection and privacy as enforceable human rights’. This appeal was repeated in 2008 at the 30thinternational conference held in Strasbourg, at the 31stconference 2009 in Madrid and in 2010 at the 32ndconference in Jerusalem. In a globalized world, free data flow has become an everyday need. Thus, the aim of global harmonization should be that it doesn’t make any difference for data users or data subjects whether data processing takes place in one or in several countries. Concern has been expressed that data users might seek to avoid privacy controls by moving their operations to countries which have lower standards in their privacy laws or no such laws at all. To control that risk, some countries have implemented special controls into their domestic law. Again, such controls may interfere with the need for free international data flow. A formula has to be found to make sure that privacy at the international level does not prejudice this principle.
SN  - 2190-3387
UR  - http://nbn-resolving.de/urn:nbn:de:0009-29-33215
ID  - fischer2012
ER  - 

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ISI

PT Journal
AU Fischer, EP
TI Global Standards: Recent Developments betweend the Poles of Privacy and Cloud Computing
SO jipitec
PY 2012
VL 3
IS 1
DE International data transfer; international legal framework; global privacy standards; cloud computing; data protection; privacy rights infringement; data controller; data processor; European Data Protection Directive; EU-DPD; safe harbor; Standard Contractual Clauses; adequacy; adequate level of data protection; APEC; OECD; UN; accountability; Binding Corporate Rules
AB The development of the Internet has made it possible to transfer data ‘around the globe at the click of a mouse’.  Especially fresh business models such as cloud computing, the newest driver to illustrate the speed and breadth of the online environment, allow this data to be processed across national borders on a routine basis. A number of factors cause the Internet to blur the lines between public and private space: Firstly, globalization and the outsourcing of economic actors entrain an ever-growing exchange of personal data. Secondly, the security pressure in the name of the legitimate fight against terrorism opens the access to a significant amount of data for an increasing number of public authorities.And finally,the tools of the digital society accompany everyone at each stage of life by leaving permanent individual and borderless traces in both space and time.Therefore, calls from both the public and private sectors for an international legal framework for privacy and data protection have become louder. Companies such as Google and Facebook have also come under continuous pressure from governments and citizens to reform the use of data. Thus, Google was not alone in calling for the creation of ‘global privacystandards’.  Efforts are underway to review established privacy foundation documents. There are similar efforts to look at standards in global approaches to privacy and data protection. The last remarkable steps were the Montreux Declaration, in which the privacycommissioners appealed to the United Nations ‘to prepare a binding legal instrument which clearly sets out in detail the rights to data protection and privacy as enforceable human rights’. This appeal was repeated in 2008 at the 30thinternational conference held in Strasbourg, at the 31stconference 2009 in Madrid and in 2010 at the 32ndconference in Jerusalem. In a globalized world, free data flow has become an everyday need. Thus, the aim of global harmonization should be that it doesn’t make any difference for data users or data subjects whether data processing takes place in one or in several countries. Concern has been expressed that data users might seek to avoid privacy controls by moving their operations to countries which have lower standards in their privacy laws or no such laws at all. To control that risk, some countries have implemented special controls into their domestic law. Again, such controls may interfere with the need for free international data flow. A formula has to be found to make sure that privacy at the international level does not prejudice this principle.
ER

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  <abstract>The development of the Internet has made it possible to transfer data ‘around the globe at the click of a mouse’.  Especially fresh business models such as cloud computing, the newest driver to illustrate the speed and breadth of the online environment, allow this data to be processed across national borders on a routine basis. 
A number of factors cause the Internet to blur the lines between public and private space: Firstly, globalization and the outsourcing of economic actors entrain an ever-growing exchange of personal data. Secondly, the security pressure in the name of the legitimate fight against terrorism opens the access to a significant amount of data for an increasing number of public authorities.And finally,the tools of the digital society accompany everyone at each stage of life by leaving permanent individual and borderless traces in both space and time.
Therefore, calls from both the public and private sectors for an international legal framework for privacy and data protection have become louder. Companies such as Google and Facebook have also come under continuous pressure from governments and citizens to reform the use of data. Thus, Google was not alone in calling for the creation of ‘global privacystandards’.  Efforts are underway to review established privacy foundation documents. There are similar efforts to look at standards in global approaches to privacy and data protection. The last remarkable steps were the Montreux Declaration, in which the privacycommissioners appealed to the United Nations ‘to prepare a binding legal instrument which clearly sets out in detail the rights to data protection and privacy as enforceable human rights’. This appeal was repeated in 2008 at the 30thinternational conference held in Strasbourg, at the 31stconference 2009 in Madrid and in 2010 at the 32ndconference in Jerusalem. 
In a globalized world, free data flow has become an everyday need. Thus, the aim of global harmonization should be that it doesn’t make any difference for data users or data subjects whether data processing takes place in one or in several countries. Concern has been expressed that data users might seek to avoid privacy controls by moving their operations to countries which have lower standards in their privacy laws or no such laws at all. To control that risk, some countries have implemented special controls into their domestic law. Again, such controls may interfere with the need for free international data flow. A formula has to be found to make sure that privacy at the international level does not prejudice this principle.</abstract>
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    <topic>global privacy standards</topic>
    <topic>cloud computing</topic>
    <topic>data protection</topic>
    <topic>privacy rights infringement</topic>
    <topic>data controller</topic>
    <topic>data processor</topic>
    <topic>European Data Protection Directive</topic>
    <topic>EU-DPD</topic>
    <topic>safe harbor</topic>
    <topic>Standard Contractual Clauses</topic>
    <topic>adequacy</topic>
    <topic>adequate level of data protection</topic>
    <topic>APEC</topic>
    <topic>OECD</topic>
    <topic>UN</topic>
    <topic>accountability</topic>
    <topic>Binding Corporate Rules</topic>
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