The term “Transfer Impact Assessment” or “TIA” is relatively new to the world of data privacy. Indeed, according to one widely used legal database the term was not referenced within any academic journals or secondary sources until 2021.[1] The term has come to refer to a written analysis, conducted by a controller or a

Gretchen A. Ramos is quoted in a Cybersecurity Law Report article titled “Navigating Post-Schrems II International Data Transfer Waters: Challenges and TIAs.” The article discusses the challenges companies may face as they complete transfer impact assessments (TIAs) and update their standard contractual clauses (SCCs).

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Greenberg Traurig is sponsoring the ACC’s 2022 Cybersecurity Summit, taking place March 8-10, 2022.

On March 9, Shareholder Gretchen A. Ramos, co-chair of the firm’s Global Data, Privacy & Cybersecurity Practice, will deliver the keynote session, “New Global Data Protection Laws.” The session will cover new privacy laws, structuring compliance efforts, obtaining

Global Privacy Control, a way for consumers to signal privacy preferences to a host of websites without manually reaching out to each one, is gaining traction. It is unclear if it can be used as a legal compliance mechanism. GT Shareholder Darren Abernethy is quoted in this article on Global Privacy Control and privacy laws

Companies are allowed to transfer personal data outside the European Economic Area (EEA) if they are (1) transferring data to an entity that is within a country that has been recognized by the European Commission as ensuring an adequate level of protection or (2) they have put in place a European Commission-approved mechanism (a “safeguard”)

Companies are allowed to transfer personal data outside the European Economic Area (EEA) if they are (1) transferring data to an entity that is within a country that has been recognized by the European Commission as ensuring an adequate level of protection or (2) they have put in place a European Commission-approved mechanism (a “safeguard”)

No.

The GDPR requires that when a “controller or processor … transfer[s] … data to a third country” that is not considered to have data protection laws analogous to those within the European Union, it utilizes an adequacy measures.[1] In situations where an individual within the European Union is initiating the transfer to a

Possibly.

While modern privacy statutes in the United States and Europe adopt a similar definition of “profiling,” the term has yet to be judicially interpreted or applied in the United States. Within Europe, the Article 29 Working Party took the position that for an action to constitute profiling three elements must be met:

  1. An activity

While the CCPA went into effect on Jan. 1, 2020, it did not become fully enforceable until July 1, 2020. When we passed the one-year anniversary of the CCPA becoming law, it provided an opportunity to assess the impact of the CCPA on privacy programs and to begin to benchmark against emerging industry standards. To