News

Google found providing police with keyword search data

Police typically need a warrant to obtain data on your search history, but recent court documents for an arson case in Florida revealed Google provided the police with IP addresses of people who had searched the victim’s address, rather than searching by a single individual. This “keyword warrant” tactic is being used more widely and is likely unconstitutional.

More News

Next Article

Consent, compliance, risk mitigation for advertisers and publishers

October 13, 2020

Sourcepoint ups the game acquiring RedBud  Intent on becoming the most “fully-featured” privacy, compliance and consent platform, Sourcepoint has acquired Redbud, including its DIAGNOSE scanning and analytics tool.This will give publishers visibility into hidden activities on properties, including from third parties. It also reveals privacy vulnerabilities and ensures media spend is compliant and consumer privacy-focused.

CDPI Privacy Newsletter
Previous Article

Global data rights survey released today

October 13, 2020

BIGID and IAPP issue global report: The State of Data Rights More than 475 privacy executives from around the world participated in the BIGID/IAPP survey released today. More than half said they plan to invest in data discovery. Nearly 60% in financial services are prioritizing data discovery, inventory and mapping. And, the report said, more U.S. companies plan to invest in data rights management than those in the rest of the world.

CDPI Privacy Newsletter
Featured Article

Independent Grocer Is First to Deploy Amazon Just Walk Out Technology

December 7, 2022

Here’s a retail story that doesn’t involve a media network – but don’t worry, it does feature Amazon, AI, and Kansas City.  Independent retailer Community Groceries will be the first non-Amazon company to deploy the Amazon One entry gate and Amazon’s Just Walk Out checkout technology.  Amazon One grants entry after reading your palm or credit card, while Just Walk Out tracks what customers put in their cart and charges for it.  O brave new world.

CDPI Newsletter