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Surveillance

Technological progress in the last few decades have made monitoring, tracking and profiling techniques easier, cheaper and more accurate. As a result, surveillance has increased in both the public sector (for law enforcement purposes and public security for example) and in the private sector (for targeted advertising for example). These practices can profoundly affect how individuals think and act, as well as other personal rights (such as freedom of expression or association). Any form of surveillance is an intrusion on the fundamental rights to the protection of personal data and to the right to privacy.  It must be provided for by law and be necessary and proportionate.

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24
Sep
2013

Varsaw

Warsaw declaration on the “appification” of society
Available languages: English
Resolution on accreditation
Available languages: English
Resolution on profiling
Available languages: English
Resolution on International Enforcement Coordination
Available languages: English
Resolution on Conference’s Strategic Direction
Available languages: English
Resolution on anchoring data protection and the protection of privacy in international law
Available languages: English
Resolution on openness of Personal Data Practices
Available languages: English
Resolution on digital education for all
Available languages: English
Resolution on web tracking and privacy
Available languages: English
Press release announcing the conference
Available languages: English