• Corpus ID: 56058892

Three years of the Right to be Forgotten

@inproceedings{Bertram2018ThreeYO,
  title={Three years of the Right to be Forgotten},
  author={Theo Bertram and Elie Bursztein and Stephanie Caro and Hubert Chao and Rutledge Chin Feman and Peter Fleischer and Albin Gustafsson and Jess Hemerly and Chris Hibbert and Luca Invernizzi and Lanah Kammourieh Donnelly and Jason Ketover and Jay Laefer and Paul Nicholas and Yuan Niu and Harjinder Obhi and David Price and Andrew Strait and Kurt Thomas and Alain Verney},
  year={2018}
}
The “Right to be Forgotten” is a privacy ruling that enables Europeans to delist certain URLs appearing in search results related to their name. In order to illuminate the effect this ruling has on information access, we conduct a retrospective measurement study of 2.4 million URLs that were requested for delisting from Google Search over the last three and a half years. We analyze the countries and anonymized parties generating the largest volume of requests; the news, government, social media… 
Disordered Punishment: Workaround Technologies of Criminal Records Disclosure and the Rise of a New Penal Entrepreneurialism
The privatization of punishment is a well-established phenomenon in modern criminal justice operations. Less understood are the market and technological forces that have dramatically reshaped the
Children and the ‘Right to be Forgotten’: what the right to erasure means for European children, and why Australian children should be afforded a similar right
  • A. Bunn
  • Political Science
    Media International Australia
  • 2019
This article provides an overview of the right to erasure, or the right to be forgotten, in the General Data Protection Regulation (GDPR) and how it is likely to impact on children. It contrasts the
How Design, Architecture, and Operation of Modern Systems Conflict with GDPR
TLDR
This paper reviews GDPR from a system design perspective, and identifies how its regulations conflict with the design, architecture, and operation of modern systems, via the seven privacy sins.
GDPR Anti-Patterns: How Design and Operation of[0.1cm] Modern Cloud-scale Systems Conflict with GDPR
TLDR
This article reviews GDPR from a systems perspective, and identifies how the design and operation of modern cloud-scale systems conflict with this regulation via six GDPR antipatterns: storing data without a clear timeline for deletion; reusing data indiscriminately; creating walled gardens and black markets.
Recht auf Vergessen
TLDR
Gefahren und Grenzen einer automatisierten Entfernung of Inhalten speziell in Suchmaschinen auf werden zeigen in ihrem Beitrag.
GDPR anti-patterns
How design and operation of modern cloud-scale systems conflict with GDPR.

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The 'Right to be Forgotten' - Worth remembering?
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