The PII Problem: Privacy and a New Concept of Personally Identifiable Information
Personally Identifiable Information (PII) is one of the most central concepts in information privacy regulation, but there is no uniform definition of it. Moreover, the US and European Union approach this topic in different ways. Finally, computer science has shown that PII and non-PII are not immutable categories. You are invited to hear Professors Paul Schwartz and Daniel Solove present their new paper the PII Problem: Privacy and a New Concept of Personally Identifiable Information, which discusses personally identifiable information and proposes a concept entitled “PII 2.0.” A panel discussion will follow.
Audio from this event is now available on UC Berkeley’s iTunes Channel at http://itunes.apple.com/us/itunes-u/the-pii-problem-privacy-new/id494002768?i=109276234
Thursday, January 5, 2012
9:00 a.m.-10:30 a.m.
Breakfast available at 8:30 a.m.
Microsoft Innovation & Policy Center
901 K Street, NW, 11th Floor
Washington, DC 20001
Kindly RSVP to firstname.lastname@example.org
This event is co-sponsored by the Microsoft Innovation & Policy Center, the Berkeley Center for Law & Technology and the George Washington University Law School.
American Civil Liberties Union
D. Reed Freeman, Jr.
Morrison & Foerster, LLP
Federal Trade Commission,
Bureau of Consumer Protection
Berkeley Center for Law & Technology
George Washington University Law School
Microsoft Trustworthy Computing
This event has been planned to comply with the requirements of the Legislative and Executive Branch gift rules. Executive Branch personnel wishing to attend should consult with their designated Agency Ethics Office.