Information Technology and Data Protection in UK Law
- classified data
- communication security
- confidential data
- data leakage
- data loss
- data protection
- data protection offence
- data security
- data theft
- freedom of information
- high technology crime
- information protection
- information technology
- information technology offence
- infrastructure security
- official information
- personal data
- personal information
- private data
- sensitive data
R (Daly) v Secretary of State for the Home Department
First, the doctrine of proportionality may require the reviewing court to assess the balance which the decision maker has struck, not merely whether it is within the range of rational or reasonable decisions. Secondly, the proportionality test may go further than the traditional grounds of review inasmuch as it may require attention to be directed to the relative weight accorded to interests and considerations.
Berkeley v Secretary of State for the Environment Transport and the Regions and Another
Although section 288(5)(b), in providing that the court "may" quash an ultra vires planning decision, clearly confers a discretion upon the court, I doubt whether, consistently with its obligations under European law, the court may exercise that discretion to uphold a planning permission which has been granted contrary to the provisions of the Directive.
Campbell v MGN Ltd
data-paragraph-id="948d1073f0">data-sentence-id="10f47cb22f" quote="false" data-paragraph-id="948d1073f0"> Accordingly, in deciding what was the ambit of an individual's 'private life' in particular circumstances courts need to be on guard against using as a touchstone a test which brings into account considerations which should more properly be considered at the later stage of proportionality.data-sentence-id="4f314445a8" quote="false" data-paragraph-id="948d1073f0"> Essentially the touchstone of private life is whether in respect of the disclosed facts the person in question had a reasonable expectation of privacy.
Aerotel Ltd v Telco Holdings Ltd; Macrossan's Patent Application (No.0314464.9)
data-paragraph-id="964791db51">data-sentence-id="633fe69b68" quote="false" data-paragraph-id="964791db51">Ask whether the invention as defined in the claim makes a technical contribution to the known art—if no, Art.52(2) applies.data-sentence-id="260cb235a2" quote="false" data-paragraph-id="964791db51"> A possible clarification (at least by way of exclusion) of this approach is to add the rider that novel or inventive purely excluded matter does not count as a "technical contribution".
Seager v Copydex Ltd
It depends on the broad principle of equity that he who has received information in confidence shall not take unfair advantage of it. He must not make use of it to the prejudice of him who gave it without obtaining his consent. He should go to the public source and get it: or, at any rate, not be in a better position than if he had gone to the public source. He should not get a start over others by using the information which he received in confidence.
Attorney General v Guardian Newspapers Ltd and Others (No. 2)
I start with the broad general principle (which I do not intend in any way to be definitive) that a duty of confidence arises when confidential information comes to the knowledge of a person (the confidant) in circumstances where he has notice, or is held to have agreed, that the information is confidential, with the effect that it would be just in all the circumstances that he should be precluded from disclosing the information to others.
Taylor v Anderton (Police Complaints Authority Intervening)
The purpose of the rule is to ensure that one party does not enjoy an unfair advantage or suffer an unfair disadvantage in the litigation as a result of a document not being produced for inspection. It is, I think, of no importance that a party is curious about the contents of a document or would like to know the contents of it if he suffers no litigious disadvantage by not seeing it and would gain no litigious advantage by seeing it.
The benefits and challenges of general data protection regulation for the information technology sector
Purpose: The implementation of European data protection is a challenge for businesses and has imposed legal, technical and organizational changes for companies. This study aims to explore the benef...
“The margin between the edge of the world and infinite possibility”. Blockchain, GDPR and information governance
Purpose: This paper aims to explore a paradoxical situation, asking whether it is possible to reconcile the immutable ledger known as blockchain with the requirements of the General Data Protection...
A comprehensive concept map for adequate protection and effective management of personal information in networked Chinese services
Purpose: – This paper aims to develop a comprehensive concept map to guide adequate protection and effective management of personal information in the provision of networked services in China throu...
Semantic Disclosure Control: semantics meets data privacy
Purpose: To overcome the limitations of purely statistical approaches to data protection, the purpose of this paper is to propose Semantic Disclosure Control (SeDC): an inherently semantic privacy ...
- Information Commissioner's Office: Guidance On Artificial Intelligence And Data Protection
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