Privacy Ref Blog by Tag

Tag "Wearable Technology" returned 5 posts


Police, Body Cameras, Privacy, and Policy

In the recent past a local police officer was involved in a shooting resulting in a citizen’s death. Soon after, the cry of “if only there was a body camera we would know what happened” was heard. I agree. However any police department needs to put policies in place to protect citizens’ privacy when cameras are used. Similarly, businesses using monitoring technologies need to put policies in place as well.
Continue reading this post…

Posted on October 29, 2015 by Bob Siegel - No Comments
Tags: , , , , ;

 


Business and wearable technology

Over the past few weeks I have been wearing my Google Glass in public. The experiences have been invaluable to my understanding of the privacy implications of wearable technology. Lately I have been giving some thought to the business policy challenges the technology presents. Continue reading this post…

Posted on February 17, 2014 by Bob Siegel - No Comments
Tags: , , , , ;

 


My first wearable technology adventures

Over the past few weeks I have started to wear my Google Glass in public. The experiences have been invaluable to my understanding of the privacy implications of wearable technology. My evolving perspective on wearable technology has been somewhat unexpected. Continue reading this post…

Posted on January 5, 2014 by Bob Siegel - No Comments
Tags: , , , ;

 


A Privacy Pro and Wearable Technology

Privacy professionals, including myself, have been warning of the dangers to privacy from wearable technology. The concerns I have been expressing have been based on reported product capabilities, anecdotal evidence, and published reports. So when I had the opportunity to join the Google Glass Explorer program, I jumped at the chance.
Continue reading this post…

Posted on December 22, 2013 by Bob Siegel - No Comments
Tags: , , , , , ;

 


Wearable technology is coming, but will anyone notice?

When I look through corporate handbooks I often find prohibitions on the use of cameras or recording devices while on a company’s premises. It’s not something that gets brought up in new hire orientation nor something that gets brought up very often at all. Let’s face it, there is a certain amount of convenience to taking out your smartphone and snapping a picture of the notes on the whiteboard or recording a meeting to create the minutes later.

While you can get technology that can perform these functions surreptitiously, main stream commercial technology would require you to be fairly overt when taking a picture or making a recording. Since people will know you are capturing something they can object (or report you to corporate security if they want to be nasty). Wearable technology will change this. Continue reading this post…

Posted on August 21, 2013 by Bob Siegel - No Comments
Tags: , , , , ;

 


Subscribe to our mailing list

Please fill out the form below.

Required

Want to find out more?

Simply go to the contact page, fill out the form, and someone from Privacy Ref will be in touch with you. You can also send an email to info@privacyref.com or call (888) 470-1528.

News

April 16, 2018

IAPP Training Classes
Privacy Ref is proud to announce that we are an official training partner of the IAPP. You now have the opportunity to learn from one of our knowledgeable privacy professionals using the most respected training content in the industry. The robust interactive training offered, aids in the understanding of critical privacy concepts. The contents of the courses are integral to obtaining your privacy certifications and to educate your new team. Learn more here.

Latest Blog Posts

April 30, 2018

Defining GDPR for Non-Privacy People
During the IAPP’s most recent Privacy Summit, I was approached with an interesting question. “I am a privacy professional and I know why GDPR is important. I know about the fines and requirements for compliance, but few others at my company do. How do I explain GDPR to my colleagues effectively?” I responded with a quick and simple answer that probably did not cover all the bases, so I wanted to write up some deeper thoughts on the subject. Continue reading this post...

Breach Notification and Follow Up
Unfortunately, it is a given that as an organization you will receive a notice from a third party that they had an incident or breach that may have compromised personal or sensitive employee or customer information.  A majority of the breach laws require immediate notification or notification within a 24hr to 48hr timeframe, not including notification times from a contractual perspective. The question then becomes what does the third party need to provide, the level of assurance in order for an organization to re-establish connectivity and/or to use third-party moving forward. Continue reading this post...

Other Recent Posts

PRIVACY REF