Cross-Border Data Forum Bannner
The EU E-Evidence Regulation reflects the complexity of the issue and the difficult balancing between increasing efficiency in criminal investigations and ensuring high due process guaranties.
Access to and use of personal data has moved to the center of the U.S.-China technology conflict. Samm Sacks and Peter Swire of the Cross-Border Data Forum offer an intellectual framework for systematic analysis of the risks and benefits of different solutions across economics, security, and privacy.
If bipartisan agreement in the United States is rare, in at least one area, it is increasingly clear: “economic security is national security.” As global events have pushed Europe and the United States closer together, the convergence of these concepts—both at home and abroad—has begun shifting the tenor of the long-turbulent transatlantic relationship.
To help pull back the curtains on privacy, civil liberties, transparency, and the U.S. intelligence community, the Cross-Border Data Forum is pleased to republish this retrospective by Professor Alex Joel, which was originally published by Privacy Across Borders and is reprinted here with permission of same.
The Cross-Border Data Forum is pleased to announce that the 2022 CBDF Student Paper Competition was won by Jackson Colling, a third-year law student at American University Washington College of Law (WCL). Jackson Colling’s paper is entitled “China’s Personal Information Protection Law: A Threat to Cross-Border Data Flows and the Citizens it is Supposed to Protect,” and the paper is published below.
CBDF Senior Fellow Karine Bannelier shares some key takeaways from the current round of U.N. cybercrime convention negotiations.