Home > Meta fined €390m for privacy law breaches in the EU

News
Meta fined €390m for privacy law breaches in the EU

Description

Facebook and Instagram owner Meta has been fined €390m for privacy law breaches in the EU. It plans to appeal. Two cases were brought against it after the introduction of the EU's GDPR laws.

Added on the 04/01/2023 20:24:39 - Copyright : Euronews EN

To customise your video :

Or Create an account

More videos on the subject

  • The EU's Digital Markets Act: What is it and what will the new law mean for you and Big Tech?

    Finally agreed on Thursday, the EU's new rules regulating Big Tech companies like Google, Meta, and Microsoft are tipped to set a global standard.View on euronews

    25/03/2022 - Euronews EN
  • This US law mandates that new cars have anti-drink driving tech. Critics say it's a loss of privacy

    The federal law will require new cars to incorporate breath sniffing sensors and finger-scanning detectors to prevent drink-driving.

    20/11/2021 - Euronews EN
  • Hong Kong leader dismisses Big Tech privacy law fears

    Hong Kong's leader on Tuesday brushed off a warning by major tech companies including Google, Facebook and Twitter that they may quit the financial hub if authorities push ahead with a new privacy law. "Our goal is to target these illegal doxxing actions and the privacy commissioner is empowered to take action and carry out investigations, that’s it," says Chief Executive Carrie Lam at the weekly press conference.

    06/07/2021 - AFP EN
  • Mass Online Public Schooling Has Opened A Pandora's Box Of Privacy Concerns

    Virtual learning has fragmented the line between students' homes and schools, immediately sparking privacy scandals like Zoom-bombing. But according to Business Insider, the new school year has brought a rash of new problems, like parents appearing on-screen drunk, stoned, or nude. Or, school officials calling the police on a Black student who moved a BB gun in his room during class, to keep his brother from tripping over it. Many worry this increased reliance on remote learning has forced parents to choose between keeping their kids' schooling on track and protecting their civil liberties. Education professionals freely admit that in the rush to move learning online, little to no thought was given to privacy concerns, or the parents' on-camera behavior. Calling out a parent who's drinking a beer is really calling out the student, which isn't fair to the student who's not engaging in the behavior. It's not the teacher's responsibility, though, to manage the parent's behavior. Heather Johnson, an associate professor of science education at Vanderbilt University

    13/10/2020 - Wochit
  • Trump Covid case: Doctor leans on health privacy law to duck questions

    President Donald Trump staged a dramatic return to the White House after leaving the military hospital where he was receiving an unprecedented level of care for COVID-19. He immediately ignited a new controversy by declaring that despite his illness the nation should not fear the virus that has killed more than 210,000 Americans — and then he entered the White House without a protective mask. FRANCE 24's Kethevane Gorjestani tells us more.

    06/10/2020 - France 24 EN

More videosNews

Watch video of  - DemainEntreprendre - épisode 12 - Label : Economie wallonne -
News

DemainEntreprendre - épisode 12

29/04/2021 12:55:32