August 6, 2019 — Ana-Maria Udriste is a lawyer and entrepreneur. She graduated from the Faculty of Law of the University of Bucharest, with a master’s degree in Judicial Career and is currently pursuing a PhD in competition law. In 2016, she left the traditional legal services market and founded U-Legal (a law firm offering legal services in the field of law of competition, business law, IP law & tech law), respectively Avocatoo (where students and professionals explain legal notions in plain language). That same year she became co-founder of Jurio, the biggest case-law platform with an advanced search engine designed to make legal research easier and less time consuming.
Her qualities as an entrepreneur brought Ana’s entry for Forbes 30 under 30 top (April 2017) and the Financial Times: New Europe 100: Eastern Europe’s Emerging Technology Stars (November 2017). At the same time, she is a lenient attorney in competition law and business law. Passioned by technology, she always tried to pursue her dreams of #makinglawsimple, and thus co-authored, with Ruxandra Sava (LegalUp) the first Romanian complete GDPR KIT.
The topic of Ana-Maria’s presentation is “Is GDPR such a boo-hoo for online businesses?“.
April 23, 2019 — Lightning Talk
Heather will walk us through a basic overview of what the project is, what we’ve been working on, and what tools we’ve made.
And what is in the planning to help make WordPress Compliant with the new GDPR (General Data Protection Regulations).
April 17, 2019 — The web sites and apps we create, both for ourselves and for our clients, need to collect user analytics for a range of reasons ranging from workflow to user experience to security.
However, user tracking can cross the line from insightful anonymised data collection to intrusive personally identifiable monitoring. GDPR, Europe’s revamp of its data protection and privacy regime, becomes enforceable on 25 May – the day before WordCamp Belfast.
The incoming ePrivacy Directive revamp also renews rules on analytics. This double overhaul creates refreshed obligations for you to inform your site users about any counting, tracking, and monitoring you carry out on your web sites and apps, to provide users with options over your counting and tracking, and to ensure that your data collection respects your visitors privacy.
In our talk, we will help you to achieve a healthy balance between data collection and privacy which respects your business, your users, and your refreshed legal obligations.
Our talk will cover:
How to understand your audience so that you can understand their data
Why minimal data collection and retention makes sense from an ethical perspective
What user tracking is and is not permitted under GDPR as well as the ePrivacy Directive revamp
How to explain your use of analytics and tracking in your privacy notices
How to provide your visitors with an opt-out of analytics and tracking
How to collect analytics with the greatest respect for user privacy
How to ensure information is not personally identifiable to an individual (Deaggregation/anonymisation/pseudonymisation)
How to determine a data retention and deletion period
Dealing with third party tools: Google Analytics as our example
What other forms of tracking cross ethical and legal boundaries
April 11, 2019 — In WordPress 4.9.6 a lot of new privacy features were introduced into WordPress that made working towards GDPR compliance just that little bit easier. In this talk, I will walk you through how I integrated the WordPress privacy features into my plugin.
March 18, 2019 — With GDPR (General Data Protection Regulation) now in effect, what does this mean for your site? Is the GDPR law geographically limited? Sam brings his 20 years of cybersecurity experience to discuss how you can protect your client data, what to do in the event of a data breach, and how you can prevent one. We’ll answer your questions and more including how your plugin choices can affect GDPR compliance.
January 27, 2019 — Hablaremos de las medidas técnicas y organizativas que tenemos que aplicar a un sitio web creado con WordPress.
¿Qué hacer con WordPress para adaptarlo al RGPD?:
Hosting / alojamiento.
Seguridad y textos legales.
Exportación y borrado de datos personales.
Consentimiento expreso de los usuarios para almacenar sus datos en los comentarios.
Capas de información en formularios de contacto, comentarios y boletines.
Newsletters (Opt in, Opt in doble y Opt out).
Anonimizar las Ips en Google Analytics y activar su compatibilidad con Do Not Track.