Mondaq Canada: Privacy
McCarthy Tétrault LLP
The ubiquitous and rapidly-evolving nature of technology has recently necessitated serious consideration of our "reasonable expectation of privacy."
Dentons (Canada)
The Article 29 Working Party issued a report to the European Commission regarding an application by Québec for status as a jurisdiction providing an adequate level of personal data protection.
Dentons (Canada)
Members of the Global Privacy Enforcement Network (GPEN) have released the results of its May 2014 privacy sweep.
Borden Ladner Gervais LLP
The IPC ruled that certain records of School Board trustees were not in the custody or under the control of the School Board.
Gowling Lafleur Henderson LLP
The Supreme Court of Canada released its decision in R. v. Spencer, another case about the limits of police search powers and Canadians’ privacy rights in the Internet age.
Stikeman Elliott LLP
The Supreme Court of Canada found that a police request to an Internet service provider for subscriber information constituted a search under the Charter of Rights and Freedoms.
Torkin Manes LLP
In many respects, today’s new cars are essentially mini-computers on wheels, containing vast amounts of computer chips, sensors, and nanotechnology.
McMillan LLP
A group insurance policy often involves several parties, namely the insurance company, the plan administrator and the insured employee (or "member" of the plan), who rarely however has any negotiating power in this regard.
Borden Ladner Gervais LLP
The Adjudicator considered whether hiring, paying and managing employees constitutes a "commercial activity" under Alberta’s Personal Information Protection Act.
Stringer LLP
Your employee is on Facebook over her lunch break, when she notices that her friend’s brother is the President of a start-up that could likely use your company’s services.
Crowe Soberman LLP
Public Wireless Internet (Wi-Fi) hotspots have become an expected convenience at most coffee shops, bookstores, airports, and numerous other public locations across the city.
Blake, Cassels & Graydon LLP
The Guidance is intended as supplemental and does not supersede, replace or extend PCI DSS requirements.
McCarthy Tétrault LLP
Since it came into force in 2004, British Columbia’s private sector privacy legislation, the Personal Information Protection Act, has had a significant impact on the way British Columbia employers collect, use and disclose the personal information of their employees and others.
Borden Ladner Gervais LLP
In Henry v Bell Mobility, 2014 FC 555, the Federal Court considered the extent of damages to which the Plaintiff was entitled when a Bell Mobility Customer Service Representative ("CSR") revealed certain information about his mobile telephone account to an unauthorized third person.
McMillan LLP
Le contrat d'assurance collective implique souvent plusieurs parties, à savoir la compagnie d'assurance, l'administrateur du régime (l'employeur) et l'employé assuré (ou « adhérent » au régime).
Aird & Berlis LLP
As the effective date of Canada’s Anti-Spam Legislation has passed, we now turn our mind to ongoing corporate compliance.
Davis LLP
After publication of my article "Why Your Lawyer Should Be the First Point of Contact after a Data Breach," I had the honour of receiving an email from someone.
Cohen Highley LLP
On July 1, 2014, Canada's Anti-Spam legislation comes into force. The intent of CASL is to deter the circulation of "spam" in Canada.
McMillan LLP
In May of this year, the Court of Justice of the European Union ("CJEU") issued a groundbreaking decision for online privacy rights in Google Inc. v. Agencia Espanola de Proteccion de Datos ("Google v AEPD").
Jones Day
The Canadian legislation prohibits sending commercial electronic messages unless the person to whom the message is sent has consented to receiving it.
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Stringer LLP
Your employee is on Facebook over her lunch break, when she notices that her friend’s brother is the President of a start-up that could likely use your company’s services.
Stikeman Elliott LLP
The Supreme Court of Canada recently rendered its decision in "Irving Pulp & Paper Limited v. Communications, Energy and Paperworkers Union of Canada, Local 30".
McMillan LLP
In Canada, privacy is a relatively new and evolving area of law that is governed by a complex network of provincial and federal legislation as well as the common law.
Gowling Lafleur Henderson LLP
A nightmare scenario for any business: you've been hacked. The hackers have gained access to countless client records including credit card and other financial data.
McCarthy Tétrault LLP
The ubiquitous and rapidly-evolving nature of technology has recently necessitated serious consideration of our "reasonable expectation of privacy."
Gowling Lafleur Henderson LLP
The Supreme Court of Canada released its decision in R. v. Spencer, another case about the limits of police search powers and Canadians’ privacy rights in the Internet age.
Aird & Berlis LLP
As the effective date of Canada’s Anti-Spam Legislation has passed, we now turn our mind to ongoing corporate compliance.
Stikeman Elliott LLP
The Supreme Court of Canada found that a police request to an Internet service provider for subscriber information constituted a search under the Charter of Rights and Freedoms.
Blake, Cassels & Graydon LLP
In a landmark decision, R. v. Spencer, the Supreme Court of Canada ruled that individuals have a reasonable expectation of privacy in Internet usage information.
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