Privacy Impact Assessment

Overview

Virtually all organisations collect, use, process and share personal data from their employees, customers and/or citizens. In doing so, they may be exposing themselves to risks, from threats and vulnerabilities, of that data being breached or compromised by negligent or wayward employees, hackers, the police, intelligence agencies or third-party service providers. A recent study by the Ponemon Institute found that 70 per cent of organisations surveyed had suffered a data breach ...
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Overview

Virtually all organisations collect, use, process and share personal data from their employees, customers and/or citizens. In doing so, they may be exposing themselves to risks, from threats and vulnerabilities, of that data being breached or compromised by negligent or wayward employees, hackers, the police, intelligence agencies or third-party service providers. A recent study by the Ponemon Institute found that 70 per cent of organisations surveyed had suffered a data breach in the previous year.
Privacy impact assessment is a tool, a process, a methodology to identify, assess, mitigate or avoid privacy risks and, in collaboration with stakeholders, to identify solutions.
Contributors to this book – privacy commissioners, academics, consultants, practitioners, industry representatives – are among the world’s leading PIA experts. They share their experience and offer their insights to the reader in the policy and practice of PIA in Australia, Canada, New Zealand, the United Kingdom, the United States and elsewhere.
This book, the first such on privacy impact assessment, will be of interest to any organisation that collects or uses personal data and, in particular, to regulators, policy-makers, privacy professionals, including privacy, security and information officials, consultants, system architects, engineers and integrators, compliance lawyers and marketing professionals.
In his Foreword, surveillance studies guru Gary Marx says, “This state-of-the-art book describes the most comprehensive tool yet available for policy-makers to evaluate new personal data information technologies before they are introduced.”
This book could save your organisation many thousands or even millions of euros (or dollars) and the damage to your organisation’s reputation and to the trust of employees, customers or citizens if it suffers a data breach that could have been avoided if only it had performed a privacy impact assessment before deploying a new technology, product, service or other initiative involving personal data.
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Editorial Reviews

From the Publisher

From the reviews:

“A volume devoted to one of the privacy tools currently in use to evaluate privacy risks. The book offers a broad and worldwide perspective, with 20–plus chapters contributed by privacy scholars, public and private sector practitioners, and regulators. It’s the first volume on the subject. … Anyone tasked with defining PIA requirements through policy, rule, or law or simply with conducting an individual PIA will be richly rewarded by reading this volume.” (Robert Gellman, First Monday, Vol. 19 (9), September, 2012)

“A handbook for those data protection and privacy professionals working in the field … . it gives a comprehensive overview of PIA around the world; it identifies open issues; and it provides the reader with best practices examples of PIA in order to improve any future PIA exercises. … This volume provides a rich set of information and reflections, experiences and examples on PIA, which makes it a truly outstanding contribution in the field—both for practitioners and for academics working in this area.” (Nils Zurawski, International Data Privacy Law, Vol. 2 (4), November, 2012)

“Taking a truly international perspective, and with contributions from a large number of leading practitioners, compliance leaders and academics, this publication is in turn historical record, academic study and empirical evaluation. … It is unquestionably an interesting read, with a wealth of experience presented from other countries and multinational companies in relation to the practical realities of using PIAs. … this book is likely to be seen as a highly valuable guide.” (Stephanie Pritchett, Privacy & Data Protection, Vol. 12 (5), June, 2012)

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Product Details

  • ISBN-13: 9789400754027
  • Publisher: Springer Netherlands
  • Publication date: 7/22/2012
  • Series: Law, Governance and Technology Series , #6
  • Edition description: 2012
  • Edition number: 1
  • Pages: 400
  • Product dimensions: 6.10 (w) x 9.00 (h) x 1.30 (d)

Table of Contents

Foreword by Gary Marx.- Part 1 Setting the Scene.-1 – Introduction to privacy impact assessment; David Wright and Paul de Hert.-2 – A human rights perspective on privacy and data protection impact assessments; Paul de Hert.-3 – (Regulatory) impact assessment and better regulation; David Parker.-4 – Prior checking, a forerunner to privacy impact assessments; Gwendal Le Grand and Emilie Barrau.-Part 2 Five Countries Lead the Way.- 5 – PIAs in Australia: A work-in-progress report; Roger Clarke.-6 – Privacy impact assessment – Great potential not often realised; Nigel Waters.-7 – Privacy impact assessments in Canada; Robin Bayley and Colin Bennett.-8 – PIA in New Zealand; John Edwards.-9 – Privacy impact assessment in the UK; Adam Warren and Andrew Charlesworth.-10 – PIA requirements and privacy decision-making in US government agencies; Kenneth Bamberger and Deirdre Mulligan.-Part 3 PIA in the Private Sector: Three Examples.- 11 – PIA: Cornerstone of privacy compliance in Nokia; Tobias Bräutigam.-12 – How Siemens assesses privacy impacts; Florian Thoma.-13 – Vodafone’s approach to privacy impact assessments; Stephen Deadman and Amanda Chandler.-Part 4 Specialisesd PIA: the Cases of the Financial Services Indusrty and the RFID PIA Framwork.- 14 – The ISO PIA standard for financial services; Martin Ferris.-15 – The RFID PIA – developed by industry, agreed by regulators; Sarah Spiekermann.-16 – Double-take: getting to the RFID PIA Framework; Laurent Beslay and Anne-Christine Lacoste.-Part 5 Specific Issues.- 17 – Surveillance: extending the limits of privacy impact assessment; Charles Raab and David Wright.-18 – The Madrid Resolution and prospects for transnational PIAs; Artemi Rallo Lombarte.-19 – Privacy and ethical impact assessment; David Wright and Emilio Mordini.-20 – Auditing privacy impact assessments: the Canadian experience; Jennifer Stoddart.-21 – Privacy impact assessment: Optimising the regulator’s role; Blair Stewart.-22 – Conclusion: Findings and recommendations; David Wright and Paul de Hert.- About the Authors.- References.- Index.

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