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Transborder Data Flows and Data Privacy Law par [Kuner, Christopher]
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Transborder Data Flows and Data Privacy Law 1 , Format Kindle


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Description du produit

Revue de presse

... an important book for any with an interest, academic or professional , in data protection and information privacy, and particularly in transborder data flows. ... Perhaps most important will be Kruner's proposed framework for international data transfer collaboration and governance. As an experienced practitioner and academic thought-leader , his opinion carries considerable gravitas, and he has articulated his vision and solution clearly and concisely. His view cannot be ignored and, on the contrary, forms an excellent spring-board for an international framework for data transfer governance. Hopefully global DPAs will give due consideration to Kuner's proposals, and these could form a basis, or at least a catalyst, for some form of harmonization. (Arye Schreiber, The Cambridge Law Journal)

Transborder Data Flows and Data Privacy Law is a must-have item not only in any privacy lawyer's library but also on his or her desk. As one might expect from Kuner's background, his book is as useful and practical as it is deep and thought-provoking ... it will no doubt constitute one of the building blocks for a new legal edifice being designed and erected these very days, a regulatory model for a technologically borderless world. (Omer Tene, The Centre for Internet and Society)

Without doubt this study will be one of the starting points for any student or professional researcher of data privacy and will be well appreciated for its detail and referenced documentation by anyone genuinely interested in the subject. Despite the resonance it has for all kinds of professionals, students and researchers of data privacy, those working within the legal tradition will find it easier to handle. (Monika Zalnieriute, Computer Law & Security Review)

His contribution to the global debate is, in any case, rich and stimulating, at times thought provoking, well documented and worth reading. (Peter Hustinx, European Data Protection Supervisor, from the Foreword)

The book clearly points out the implications of increasingly globalized data transfers, depicts in an apt and informative way international, supranational and national approaches, and convincingly analyses regulatory policies. Both the extensive information and the meticulous discussion of the essential elements of international rules constitute an indeed remarkable research. (Professor Spiros Simitis, University of Frankfurt)

Présentation de l'éditeur

Over 70 countries and various international organizations have adopted data protection and privacy laws that regulate the cross-border transfer of personal data outside their borders. In an era of globalization and the Internet, these restrictions have immense implications for citizens, companies, and governments. This work, written by a renowned expert on data protection law, examines the history, policies, and future of transborder data flow regulation.

Kuner traces the history of regulation in different regions, beginning with the earliest European laws in the 1970s, through to leading regional and international instruments of the EU, OECD, Council of Europe, APEC, and other bodies. He also considers regulation developed by the private sector, such as contractual clauses and binding corporate rules. The work then analyses policies underlying such regulation and the legal issues involved, including human rights law, public international law,
and EU law.

Presenting a global analysis of this important subject, Kuner also discusses the future development of transborder data flow regulation, and gives policy recommendations.

Détails sur le produit

  • Format : Format Kindle
  • Taille du fichier : 20768 KB
  • Nombre de pages de l'édition imprimée : 312 pages
  • Editeur : OUP Oxford; Édition : 1 (9 mai 2013)
  • Vendu par : Amazon Media EU S.à r.l.
  • Langue : Anglais
  • ASIN: B00D8DH3ZQ
  • Synthèse vocale : Activée
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Amazon.com: 5.0 étoiles sur 5 2 commentaires
1 internautes sur 1 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 An Absolute Must-Read 17 janvier 2014
Par Paula Kift - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Relié
Christopher Kuner’s fascinating work on transborder data flows and data privacy law is an absolute must-read for anybody interested in the challenges of data protection, internet regulation, and legal pluralism in the twenty-first century more generally. The book is organized into eight well-structured and easily accessible chapters: Background and Introduction; International Regulation of Transborder Data Flows; Typology of Regulatory Approaches; National, Private Sector, and Technological Approaches; Analysis of Underlying Policies; Applicable Law, Extraterritoriality, and Transborder Data Flows; Compliance and Enforcement; A Global Regulatory Framework for Transborder Data Flows; as well as a comprehensive appendix of data protection and privacy law instruments currently regulating transborder data flows around the world. Since the book was only published in 2013, it is one of the most up-to-date scholarly assessments of the current state and possible future of the increasingly important issue of global transborder data flow regulation. The book is equally useful for data protection professionals as well as novices in the field. Christopher Kuner writes in a clear and comprehensible manner that makes the book not only an interesting but also thoroughly enjoyable read. I cannot overstate of how much use his illuminating work has been to my studies and personal interest in the field.
1 internautes sur 1 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 A must have book for lawyers and policymakers 12 février 2014
Par Omer Tene - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Relié
Christopher Kuner’s latest book is a must-have item not only in any privacy lawyer’s library but also on his or her desk.

As one might expect from Kuner’s background, the book is as useful and practical as it is deep and thought-provoking. It recognizes that as much as data protection is considered to be a field of market regulation, it also impacts fundamental, indeed philosophical, dilemmas in human rights law, globalization and our response to the shape-shifting chimera of the Internet. It is a foray into private international law, where Kuner explores the challenges and practical intricacies of national regulation in a globalized environment. As Peter Hustinx writes in the book’s foreword, it is “an inconvenient truth that national borders still play a key role in legal regulations, although data flows may cross those same borders a million times every second.”

For a complete review see the Stanford CIS site: [...]
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