Tag archives: NT Analyzer blog series

Google/Android announces privacy requirements

NT Analyzer | Google Announces App Privacy Requirements

Google announced that it will follow industry standards with respect to privacy obligations. All developers with apps on Google Play will be required to disclose the type of data collected and stored and how such data is used by Q2 of 2022. These are in addition to other elements, such as security practices, data deletion upon uninstallation of app, etc.

Violators, according to Google, will be required to fix identified violations; failure to do so could result in policy enforcement.

NT Analyzer is equipped to provide organizations with a solution to meet this requirement. Read more about these requirements and Continue Reading

Navigating Virginia’s new privacy law

NT Analyzer blog series, cookie

Virginia recently enacted its own data protection/privacy law and like its European and Californian predecessors, the technical piece is key.

Like the GDPR and CCPA, the Consumer Data Protection Act (“CDPA”), which goes into effect on January 1, 2023, broadly defines “personal data” as “any information that is linked or reasonably linkable to an identified or identifiable natural person.” The law also requires controllers to conduct a data protection assessment and implement technical data security practices.

NT Analyzer is equipped to provide organizations with a solution to meet this requirement. Read more about this new law and our solution on Continue Reading

NT Analyzer Blog Series: Why So Many Cookie Policies Are Broken, Part I – HTML5 LocalStorage

NT Analyzer blog series, cookie

Cookies Are One Piece of a Larger Puzzle

There has been an odd preoccupation with cookies for some time now—to the exclusion of other forms of browser tracking, some of which are much more flexible and more robust in their data collection capabilities than cookies.  Despite this fact, these other, non-cookie tracking technologies are often not referenced in privacy policies and cookie policies, even though they are used to “store information” and / or “gain access to information stored in the terminal equipment” for purposes of the ePrivacy Directive and will presumably qualify as personal information under the CCPA as … Continue Reading

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