21 Burst results for "chief privacy officer"

"chief privacy officer" Discussed on Mac OS Ken

Mac OS Ken

01:44 min | 10 months ago

"chief privacy officer" Discussed on Mac OS Ken

"We learn something new from Jane Hor Bass appear onto the consumer electronics show in Las Vegas. He gets this week and we had something confirmed the confirmation as much as people demand disclosure and privacy policies from companies. They don't read them. We know that because of the new thing we learned apple is apparently screaming photos uploaded to I cloud. Ah I guess it makes sense and I guess they don't have to advertise that it's a great reminder that there is no such thing as the cloud storing hiring anything in the cloud is storing stuff on somebody else's computers. Maybe you trust them. And maybe it's cool but it is worth remembering now. I don't WanNa make this sound. Various at all apple is doing what it's doing for a very good reason. Probably the best reason there is to protect children from sexual exploitation the Telegraph out of the UK says Jane Hor Bath. Apple's chief privacy officer revealed well that attack conference and the company automatically screens images backed up to the company's online storage service. I cloud to check whether they contain the illegal photos. So does the peace has about saying we are utilizing some technologies to help screen for child sexual abuse material. As for a bit of clarification Asian. An apple spokesperson pointed interesting parties to a disclaimer on apple site which reads apple is dedicated to protecting children throughout our ecosystem co system wherever our products are used and we continue to support innovation in this space we have developed robust protections at all levels of our.

apple Jane Hor Jane Hor Bath chief privacy officer Las Vegas UK
Apple's back at CES for the first time in 28 years - and for a good reason

KNX Programming

00:20 sec | 10 months ago

Apple's back at CES for the first time in 28 years - and for a good reason

"Apple apple makes makes its its first first official official speaking speaking appearance appearance today today in in nearly nearly three three decades decades at at the the CVS CVS technology technology conference conference in in Las Las Vegas Vegas but it won't be hawking some new gadgets it will be pitching the public on its commitment to consumer privacy apple senior director of global privacy will speak on a panel alongside Facebook's chief privacy officer

Apple Official Vegas Facebook Chief Privacy Officer Las Las Vegas Senior Director
"chief privacy officer" Discussed on Kickass News

Kickass News

06:02 min | 1 year ago

"chief privacy officer" Discussed on Kickass News

"That's just not how the border works will President Trump Tout's his zero tolerance policy on immigration when you focus on stopping all illegal immigration. Does it take away resources that could be more acutely focused on stopping the truly bad actors, the drug smugglers, the gangs, etc? Sure. So the zero tolerance policy was announced by then attorney general sessions in it. And it basically said that anyone caught crossing the border would be put into criminal prosecution not into civil deportation proceedings, but into our our country's of federal courts to be prosecuted by assistant US attorneys that by itself takes those USA's away from handling cases involving the cartels involving gun smuggling involving child sex trafficking. You know, those kinds of serious crimes that occur along the border. And in the meantime, you are having to separate children from their parents because children can't go into custody on the criminal side can't keep families together. And you're. Basically devoting of federal judges and magistrates to handling what are at maximum misdemeanor cases. And so from just a prosecution strategy perspective. It makes no sense. There are so many better ways to handle the issues at the border today. You had some what you call limited miserable experiences with family detentions during the Obama era. Are you sort of amazed at the callousness with which the Trump administration approaches that same issue now? Yes, we you know, we did on rare occasions have to separate children from the adults. They were found traveling with usually these were situations where the adults were not related to the children where there was some indicia of human trafficking going along something of that sort will really had concerned for the safety of the child. But to adopt a uniform policy that required thousands of children to be separated from their families, and to have no process or system in place for reunification of those families. It was just it was contrary to our values, and and just the stem government malpractice, and within the context of homeland security privacy, insecurity are often seen as having a push and pull relationship. Do you think that there's a world in which these two interests aren't zero-sum game? Yeah, I do. And you know, the the department of homeland security actually has a chief privacy officer who has a staff, and we tried to take privacy concerns into account anytime. We were conceiving of a new. Technology or new protocol involving security. So that it wasn't a push poll as you as you state, but we called it privacy by design and that was in Inc from the get-go how how to make sure that we were not unduly infringing on people's personal privacy. So give you an example. So those full body scanners at airports when they initially rolled out the technology required. Almost of a photograph of the person being inspected and people really rebelled against you know, that kind of intrusion. And you know, there were concerns about their images being susceptible to being stolen. That you could see individual body parts, etc. But we had already written into the contracts for the body. Scanners that as soon as the technology was there that we would move to basically an outline of an individual and that the person reviewing the image would not be right at the body scanner but would be elsewhere. And that the technology would not be sub susceptible to being put onto a USB or some other drive in and taken away from the airport and that the images would not be stored. So we had already incorporated privacy by design into that technology, and particularly when it comes to our personal information. We're extremely protective depending on who it is. Who's asking do you find it? Julia. That Americans have this visceral reaction to any government infringement on their data privacy and yet most Americans willingly, give private companies all kinds of access to their personal data sometimes without even realizing it. Yeah, I found that and continue to find that a a real irony. There's so much of our personal information that we give up to Amazon or Facebook, or what have you? But if it's the government that's getting it. That's another kettle of fish, Julian Assange was recently arrested in his pending extradition to the US. What do you think should happen to him? I think you should be prosecuted..

US President Trump Tout chief privacy officer Julian Assange Obama department of homeland attorney Amazon Facebook Julia
"chief privacy officer" Discussed on Beers with Talos

Beers with Talos

04:17 min | 1 year ago

"chief privacy officer" Discussed on Beers with Talos

"And he's like, you know. Pittsburgh should talk about this and Google to talk about this that may be a little Microsoft as the lap Tyzzer. But are you talking about this Cisco, and my boy just reared back? And was like, oh, Honey, I was there during the Snowden nightmare and had to go around the world to show people. We don't give access special access to people while, but you go out, and I just ate it wasn't even the message that of course, we're gonna back federal legislation. Yes. We're gonna drive it. Yes. It's going to be dug the privacy engineering, which is like, boom, boom. But the ownership in that man's eyes. I wanted to go into some bull on them a lesson then apologized to pay province later. He gave him a full on corporate national media. Oh bless your heart. Stay his chunks language on. This has been very powerful yet likes like the the reason that we reached out to you. I took I think you would re tweet or I think Eric winger maybe retreated when it's something you would said, but we're Chuck not only I mean, it's one thing to go to congress in the fate in this environment. Where where you know, the feeling the feeling that I think were feeling is something has to be done right on privacy. And so it's one thing to come up and say, yeah, let's sit down and hammer out some legislation. Let's make sure let's make sure it's like GDP are. So that we're we have a consistent thing. You know? Let's do these things that are in the best interest assist. Go etc. That's that's one thing. But to sit down and not not just say that. But but what calm I was Chuck saying privacy as a fundamental human, right? That's that's that's a a statement. Well, beyond you know. Counting that is. Yeah. I mean, this isn't like so all of the people who are like tweets lining me or like where Very. you know. Since the nineteen forties. And I'm like we have lots of documentations globally since nineteen forties privacy, human, right? But have we been Rockin? The lock do we have, you know, an article nine in the constitution says all other rights will not be in pairs by the numerous rights in the constitution. And that's where you can sneak in the private privacy rights and in state constitutions in California's one of them we have a right to privacy. That's spell. Now. We have four amendment privacy is we have all the nineteen seventy four in the sixties acts against the government, but we are sector-by-sector. So we said, okay kids, they should have some bribes the and he s parents skin below that out of the water unusual. Stop. We think that's worthy. Okay, healthcare opening, but what happens with everything else? So what happens if I thought of as maker, and I gotta get on an airplane. So now, I have an IOT device in one state. That's not covered. The same security of I'm C responsibilities of another and I got hip on. And I have insurance laws and on and on non and I just one dude with one heart one pacemaker is human rights for for the listeners. We don't we. We tend to we don't we try not to underperform here. One of the things that I thought. Overperform either just to be clear. What are they? On was the not a lot of companies have a privacy officer. And then in my mind before I looked you up to to learn more about your background. I was like, you know, I remember I can remember when seaso's were new and different and not everybody at a so and so a privacy like that. But then I looked you are a privacy the chief privacy officer of SUN Microsystems in April of two thousand is that right, and is correct stirred so view, then you've been fighting this fight for a long time. Yeah. I like that he brought her like you're just doing this because of you know, Tim cook or or the California law now I've been doing this really long time I came on board at Saad right after McNeeley dropped the bomb. That's always cited which is you have no privacy anywhere and get over it. And I thought take Neely..

Chuck chief privacy officer California Pittsburgh Google Cisco Microsoft seaso Eric winger Neely Tim cook congress officer Saad McNeeley
"chief privacy officer" Discussed on Invested: The Rule #1 Podcast

Invested: The Rule #1 Podcast

04:32 min | 1 year ago

"chief privacy officer" Discussed on Invested: The Rule #1 Podcast

"I wanna see tracker through the last time that that that the tide went out, right? The last recession we'll see how this company did in that last recession. So that we know that it's one of the winners when the recession is over not one of the losers. Whereas let's just assume we do not have that. Let's assume we have five years of good financial history. Fully audited, fully vetted. And that all adds up with only the five years to. Two. Okay. And and it has a moat, and and we like the management, and we understand what the company does. Really? Well, and it's like in every other way, this company is a go. Okay. So to two kinds of companies come in public here. The extremes number one each with five year track record number one. It's got a five year track record is just been great straight up making money like crazy. Lots and lots of cash flow. Okay. This is the unicorn of unicorns right here. Because because they're going to typically have no cash flow or lots of debt. All this cash flow. Why are they going right? So this almost never happens. But let let's say it does the real problem is the last five years have been straight up. Right. So you got the last two or three years the bomb administration pumping tons of money into the economy. Then you've got the first two years that Trump administration pumping even more money into the company country. These specific five years are some give you a there the Tide's coming in in these five years interesting. I was just sort of thinking generic five years. But you're right. You got to think about which five years, they are exactly. And so these five years, I would be I would be perhaps dialing down the numbers that I'm looking at for looking like where it's going to be more through a recession and all it. And after the initial growth period is settling down a bit. But nonetheless, we we might look at that. And that's cool GL okay? So Google Z unicorn unicorn cashflow phenomenal and they still went public. So then let's them. All right. That's a unicorn the unicorn very rare is what I mean by that. And then there's the other company which is over. So here's this phenomenal business plan. Earthshaking revolutionary changing all of our lives phenomenal and aside from the founder issues and all that kind of stuff. Look at the business. The businesses amazing. They huge moat and hard to see how this gets blown out of the water. Let's assume you can't can't think anything of that. It's got a great moat. The trouble is losing money hand over fist. They're just through don't misconstrue this as me advocating for any of these companies. But I think I am interested because I think out of what I typically think of is an IPO company, these are very mature. And so that's why it's an interesting question. Right. And I think that's that's the key point is just because it's doesn't mean it's brand new and fair enough. But at the same time, Uber looks pretty immature to me mature company today, they're still trying to figure out how to run the thing. Thing. They're still changing boards of directors. They're still running massive negative cash. Flow. Today that said Hoover just hired its first chief privacy officer ever ever what the heck of they've been doing over there. This company's entire problem is privacy. It never entered my mind, they wouldn't have a chief privacy officer. But no not tell now. Yeah. So there's there's the two extremes. You sorta got Google on one side making lots of cash flow the first four years or spectacular. You understand the business? You see the moat? See it's disruptive, and it's going to be around a while. It's blowing everybody else out of the water. Okay. Take a shot. Right. If you've got everything like that. But the only thing negative is just doesn't have a lot of time. And it is hasn't gone through a recession. You have to make a judgment. But it's so it's risky biz. Right in that part of the portfolio. When you. Small part of your portfolio. Yeah. It's a piece of the ten percent piece. So maybe two and a half to five percent something in that range where you can feel comfortable if you made a mistake. Okay. Right. Because you just don't have enough information..

Google chief privacy officer Trump founder Hoover five years five year five percent ten percent three years four years two years
"chief privacy officer" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York

Bloomberg Radio New York

02:51 min | 1 year ago

"chief privacy officer" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York

"So Carol coming up, we're going to have a conversation really looking forward to this because it really goes nicely with what we were talking about as it relates to Google and really the role of technology and the role of privacy in our lives where regulation should come in. Where behavior should come in? And how it's all working together. It's definitely key issue in the tech world really in many worlds because right? We become so data dependent and protecting that data is so key. We'll get to that. In just a moment. We've got the chief privacy officer over at Cisco. Joining us in just a second right now, though back to the world of business and the world of trading. Here's an update from Charles. How I thank you very much Carol Massar. Here's what's going on. The Dow the SMP lower NASDAQ pushing higher right now most stocks declining rally in semiconductor shares does little to ease concerns that the US and China maybe further from a trade resolution than investors had hoped the Philadelphia semiconductor index suck now by just about six percent. Among semiconductor, stocks Western Digital. After the battle up six point six percent, Intel also after the bell of by three point six percent right now, NASDAQ up twenty four poor tents SNP down five down two tenths. Dow Industrial's down ninety one down four tenths of one percent. Mario Draghi today. Intensified his warning on the challenges facing the euro area. Konami signaling the European Central Bank will be even more cautious about any withdrawal of crisis era stimulus this year, surrounding the euro area gross outlook have moved to the downside on account of the persistence over certainties related to the geopolitical factors and the threat of protection is vulnerabilities in emerging markets and financial market volatility. And how about those jobless claimed numbers in the United States down last week by thirteen thousand if you're keeping score. Yes. We are at Bloomberg. That is the lowest. Since nineteen sixty nine recapping s and p down for a drop of two tenths of one percent. I'm Charlie Pellett. That's a Bloomberg business flash. And thank you so much Charlie Pellett. You're listening to Bloomberg BusinessWeek Carol Massar and Jason Kelly with you on this Thursday afternoon. We are keeping an eye on Washington. The Senate about to begin voting on those two measures related to the government shutdown. We'll be keeping an eye on that. If you want to follow that in real time, you can go over to live go we'll be bringing those headlines as they cross. This is Bloomberg. Privacy data protection keeping that data and all user data private. It's key issue in the high tech RAV let's dig deeper into that Michelle deputy is chief privacy officer at Cisco joining us on.

Bloomberg Carol Massar chief privacy officer Cisco Charlie Pellett United States Google Mario Draghi Dow Industrial Konami Western Digital Intel Michelle deputy European Central Bank Senate Charles government
"chief privacy officer" Discussed on Confessions of a Marketer

Confessions of a Marketer

04:36 min | 2 years ago

"chief privacy officer" Discussed on Confessions of a Marketer

"And just speaking to my team over the last couple of weeks. We we are definitely seeing an increase in requests for proposals out in the market clients all looking to customer data platforms accustomed gauge platforms as a way to invest in an manage. They first party data across channels to take them all Omni channel view because they realizing they can't be overly dependent on digital quality based channels. I think about everything they own estate their own apps. Right. The own whole Saint is the own web sites. So again, I think that's that's a very positive development for the marketplace. One thing that occurs to me is Brexit going to effect GDP are will Great Britain conform to GDP are is there any understanding in that area. That's a good question. So at the moment fall, intents and purposes, the United Kingdom's still abiding by GDP, the example, I gave you was the ICO. Which is the British enforcement agency for Judy pill is actually proactively influencing in taking a position that. Yeah navy. They will one of the leading lights and helping shape and develop GDP L A. So, you know, so Fennell it seen as part of the GDP all kind of block and process. If you like I'm wondering whether back in the spring when we said that there's a way to look at GDP are as positive maybe where we overly optimistic review had clients that look at this as a win. Maybe we were maybe it's because it was early spring as I recall was a beautiful city. I think it's a bit early to call victory. But with that said, we all seem kind of meaningful progress, you know, the points I made above about how the whole value chain specific you on the technology in the media and the data side is starting to clean itself out. But we all seeing market is putting a real focus on the first party data. But specifically about data ownership who owns the data. How does that impact my customer relationship with my customer experience? How do I apply a to and a bit more meaningful way, you know? So I think there's this real notion that if you really think about customer experience and customer design you have to put data in front of friends and saints as part of that process. You know, it's. If you want to really deliver personal and mole Uman sainted marketing people by small if you will people based marketing needs people base data, and I think the smart marketers have always known that. And they sing GDP and privacy by design is a full two to support that SPA shin. Right. So we we all seem plans taking that position. So I think it's it's it's meaningful progress is at victory not quite yet. Because I think we're only a couple of months post the summer went on the full, and I think between now and maybe a euro. So I I think the landscape will look significantly different given some of the points of shade earlier. Okay. Let's let's move to the US where we are right now. It's actually a sunny fall day here in the US where I am. And there is a bit of action going on with California's consumer Privacy Act, and maybe even some some hints that maybe something at the federal level unclear. But how do you think that could shape up? How would that affect marketers in the girl US avai? I spoke with our chief privacy officer, Rachel Lhasa about this. And in all of you is as marketers and people in the industry, it will be very hard for us to manage that protection for fifty different states. And I think it'll be very confusing for the public and the real challenge for businesses and marketers at large to to understand and comply. So in a maybe a federal legislation will be more beneficial to both market is end in consumers in the public, but one standard in let's say, the California process an education goes through that would be the highest standard and by default people would almost have to ply that. Right. And you know, the awesome nuance in difference between what is being proposed in California versus GDP. Oh, and I think that's fair sell. It's getting difficult for marketers. And we don't one Marcus in the industry at large to kind of just lose kind of faith in the whole prices because it becomes so fragmented and so complex sure because ultimately this is trying to protect the public, and I think that's a positive thing..

US California Brexit chief privacy officer ICO Judy pill mole Uman United Kingdom Fennell Great Britain Marcus Rachel Lhasa
Google Slammed By Senate Letter Over Data Leak

WSJ Tech News Briefing

05:28 min | 2 years ago

Google Slammed By Senate Letter Over Data Leak

"Technology today has never been smarter. But smart only matters when you put it to good use together, we can build a smarter future for all of us. Let's put smart to work. Find out how at IBM dot com slash smart. This is tech news briefing im Tanya boost does reporting from the newsroom in New York, and it appears that there is no lack of Google news this week. Thursday top lawmaker sent a stinging letter to Google over tangling of data vulnerability that affected hundreds of thousands of users of its Google plus social media service. We'll get the latest details after these tech headlines. WalMart has struck deals with an old school, Hollywood studio at an ex generation interactive video startup, and it's all part of the drive by the world's largest retailer to become an entertainment hub. This week, WalMart reached an agreement with MGM for the studio to create original content exclusive to voodoo the on demand, streaming service. WalMart bought in twenty ten WalMart aims to licensed video that target its core, middle and low income. Shoppers in rural and suburban communities. A demographic it believes is under served by current streaming services. Apple music is about to get a little better with words, the number to music streaming service worldwide will now display their extra and from popular online music encyclopedia. Genius under the same agreement. Apple music also becomes the exclusive web player for genius and a deal that could help drive more subscribers to the service. Genius began as a site for hip hop fans to provide annotations and interpretations of songs, but has become a trusted online resource for lyrics and numerous John Janis apple music subscribers, checking out lyrics on geniuses, website or app are now able to play any song in full from the webpage fans who aren't subscribers. We'll get a thirty second song preview and then a prompt to subscribe to listen in full and other apple news. It is swooping up engineers from a key supplier. The company is bringing in house more than three hundred engineers from Anglo German firm dialogue semiconductor. A key supplier of chips used to manage iphone battery life. The journal says, the talent acquisition comes as the perform. Of the processors. Apple is designing for its iphones are outpacing tech advances in batteries and that the rate of the processor development has made preserving power more critical in the devices, the journals, Anthony, Chevron, and trip. Mickle have more at wsj.com coming up the Senate letter that criticizes Google for its failure to disclose data vulnerability and what it means for the push towards regulation. Senate Commerce Committee chairman, John thune, joined other lawmakers in saying, they found it troubling that Google failed to disclose data vulnerability affecting hundreds of thousands of Google plus users here at the latest from Capitol Hill on what has proven to be an eventful week for Google is the Wall Street Journal's John d. McKinnon thanks for joining us. Thanks. So you figure the timing, you know you had Google chief privacy officer testifying only recently, no word of the data leak. You figure a letter at this point. Got to be pretty scathing. That's right. And it was Senate Commerce Committee leadership, basically unloaded on Google for holding back so long such critical information, and you write about how the at the hearing this week. It was a bipartisan effort to really take down Google and hold it accountable for its latest, but is it enough to really change things at this point? I mean, we've been talking for weeks months about the push towards regulation, and you get a sense from wash. Covering this all the time that things that the stakes have been raised, your surly hearing more and more that you know, Google is finding itself in the crosshairs and that regulation is really front of mind for a lot of leading lawmakers. I listened to a speech dies Senator Mark Warner, who really was sounding the alarm bells and was particularly critical of Google as well. Previous to this Facebook was the big tech company really under the microscope, taking the heads about vulnerability. We've talked about how Facebook is open to working towards regulation. How what kind of response do you think we can expect from Google with regards to you? Any new rules about privacy down the road or how it's willing to comply with them? Well, it's interesting. You know, a lot of the tech companies have done kind of gradual about face on the whole question of regulation. Mark Zuckerberg, the founder of Facebook kind of lead that parade earlier this year when he testified a couple of times. Before congress, and basically said, you know, we're open to regulation as long as it's the right kind of regulation, and you've seen a lot of companies sort of follow suit since then. And Google, you know was not certainly not at the head of the line, but they are starting to come around on the question of regulation as well is still a long long way to go. And and no one thinks that this is going to be a quick or easy effort, but it's interesting to see the industry at least generally saying that they are headed in the direction of regulation, John McCain, and thank you so much the you and that is tech news briefing more details at wsj.com on the WSJ app. I'm Tanya, boosts dose reporting from the newsroom in New York. Thanks for listening.

Google Apple Walmart Senate Commerce Committee New York Wall Street Journal Wsj.Com Facebook IBM Tanya John Mccain Mark Zuckerberg John Janis Senate Senator Mark Warner MGM John Thune Anglo German
"chief privacy officer" Discussed on Material

Material

04:56 min | 2 years ago

"chief privacy officer" Discussed on Material

"I know you did not want to be thought you thought you're creating a tool that people would use as part of their internet experience. But unfortunately, you did such a good job building that it is essentially the front door, the lobby to the entire internet and such. You have to keep the spies. And the and the huckster is like out of your lobby because people will had best be exploited financially. And at worst be extinguished in an alley somewhere. We're recording on Wednesday. The Senate Commerce Committee decided to hold a hearing on privacy in general in technology and apple was there. Amazon was there and Twitter and two major characters party. Eric Schmidt there? No. But a goal goal was Gle there. They decided, well, the chief, they sent their chief privacy officer, Keith Enwright along with. But he was the point is that they decided that maybe we don't want arbitrarily piss off these people who seem to be saying the word antitrust a lot when it comes to that, and we check the transcript. They were not saying antipasta, they're not ordering lunch. It is the thing that they used that state attorney general's used a long time ago to take this big company called Microsoft and caused no end of trouble for the perhaps if they invite us to testify before a Senate committee, we should go there and friendly testify for them, but so is about is about privacy. There's a from the opening comments from Keith Enwright. Again, Google's chief privacy officer quote, we acknowledged that we have made mistakes in the past from which we have learned an improved are robust privacy program this. This wasn't a scary. As the previous one where they really were the where the house was a lit was absolutely wanting to drag Facebook and Twitter and Google over the coals because of how their systems were being used for election interference. This was just we need to start talking about privacy. When you start talking about whether federal law, we should now have a role in controlling privacy, and now we'll gosh, apple in Amazon and Google where all competing with each other. Have all are all speaking as one saying. Yes, thank you, brave senators. Because I, we do feel that it's time for congress to cut to create federal standards and this because I'm sure they have nothing, but the interests of the users at heart. It's not because the state of California just pass a really, really, really strict set of privacy laws affecting other other businesses. What have to operate in terms of California, citizens Brown? Yes. And this law takes effect in two thousand. Twenty and they would very much like to instead of having to deal with fifty different, really, really tough laws. They would much rather be able to lobby the federal government to say, we've written some really handy dandy set of privacy laws for you. Don't think us. We were half believe us. We were happy to write the laws that we will then to advise you on the laws that we are going to have to. So they're kind of United on this, but nonetheless it was there's no chance that anybody with a Google business card was going to appear in a room that has both a congress people and be cameras and and not be asked about certain things that they're that the voters are interested in of it was a Keith was also asked about Dragonfly. This is the gift that keeps on giving, oh time and time again about Google's actually pointedly being asked after he's pointing back to, hey, we, we approved our privacy, we believe in privacy and. Actually US Senator saying, yeah, but how's that going to affect your operations when you decide to have a government influenced search engine product that you're developing in China kept pairing it saying, oh, well, we are not close to launching a search product in China over and over again. Just like what Senator was saying. Eventually? Yeah. I mean, the eventually he conceded that it was unlikely and boy, if the legal implications of committing to the word unlikely, unlikely that they'd launch such a product without including Google standard privacy and security policies, which may be prized even said it because number one, not that I'm an expert on how the Chinese government is controlling this, but how could they say, how could they impose goggles US style privacy and security policies without making exceptions for basically everything that China wants from Google to let them operate healthily in that country and the word unlikely. Again, he's under oath..

Google chief privacy officer Keith Enwright apple Twitter Senator congress China Amazon Senate Commerce Committee Eric Schmidt California Chinese government Senate committee US Microsoft Facebook attorney Brown
Chief Privacy Officer, Google and Senate Commerce Committee discussed on Michael Wallace and Steve Scott

Michael Wallace and Steve Scott

00:25 sec | 2 years ago

Chief Privacy Officer, Google and Senate Commerce Committee discussed on Michael Wallace and Steve Scott

"Google is urging that it has made mistakes on privacy issues. Reuters says the admission comes from testimony Google chief privacy officer Keith in right is. To the Senate Commerce Committee today in his written testimony. And right says, quote, we acknowledge that we have made mistakes in the past from which we have learned and improved our robust privacy program. He does not identify specific prior mistakes.

Chief Privacy Officer Google Senate Commerce Committee Keith Reuters
Google to acknowledge privacy mistakes as U.S. seeks input

The Opening Bell with Steve Grzanich

01:03 min | 2 years ago

Google to acknowledge privacy mistakes as U.S. seeks input

"A Google will acknowledge today that it has made mistakes on privacy issues in testimony. Before congress the testimony that was reviewed by. Reuters says Google will announce that it acknowledged it made mistakes in the past. And then it's working to improve the privacy program at the company. Google's chief privacy officer Keith Enwright will say in written testimony before the Senate Commerce Committee today, Google will testify long signed AT and T apple and other companies amid growing concerns about data privacy Google's written testimony did not identify specific prior mistakes. But the company has come under fire for privacy issues in twenty twelve Google agreed to pay a record twenty two million dollars in civil penalties to the Federal Trade Commission charges that they misrepresented to Apple's safari internet browser users that it would not place a tracking cookies or targeting ads in

Google Chief Privacy Officer Senate Commerce Committee Apple Federal Trade Commission Keith Enwright Reuters AT Twenty Two Million Dollars
"chief privacy officer" Discussed on 106.1 FM WTKK

106.1 FM WTKK

01:53 min | 2 years ago

"chief privacy officer" Discussed on 106.1 FM WTKK

"Report from the senate intelligence committee says russia did try to impact the two thousand sixteen presidential election sound intelligence product that's how bipartisan senate report describes an intelligence community assessment about russian influence in the two thousand sixteen election the senate's intelligence committee says since starting the investigation of that intelligence assessment in january of last year there's been additional examples of russia's attempts to sow discord and undermine democratic institutions the committee's report largely backs up at two thousand seventeen intelligence community assessment that a russian influence campaign was approved by president putin with the aim of hurting hillary clinton the committee says it will address other aspects of the russia investigation including actions taken by the us government in a separate report in washington jared halpern fox news planning to go forward with an execution next week but they've changed the lethal drug combination to use different initial sedative still plan to use fennel disgust stop scott those years breathing the american civil liberties union says the nevada protocol will be less humane than the process us process used put down a pet facebook warning users of a bug that allowed other users blocked access to block content they shouldn't have had facebook leading eight hundred thousand users no they may have been affected by a bug which unblocked users they previously banned from seeing their pose facebook's chief privacy officer saying in a blog post the occurred between may twenty ninth and june fifth well the glitch didn't give blocked users full access to a person's profile these individuals could have seen things posted to a wider audience like pictures shared with friends of friends the bug has been fixed those blocked are blocked again and affected users we'll get a notification on the site encouraging them to check their blocked list this a month after facebook let folks know of a bug in may which accidentally changed the suggested privacy setting of new posts do.

senate intelligence committee russia senate president putin hillary clinton washington american civil liberties union facebook chief privacy officer us jared halpern scott nevada
"chief privacy officer" Discussed on KTLK 1130 AM

KTLK 1130 AM

02:09 min | 2 years ago

"chief privacy officer" Discussed on KTLK 1130 AM

"The report from the senate intelligence committee says russia did try to impact the two thousand sixteen presidential elections sound intelligence product that's how a bipartisan senate report describes intelligence community assessment about russian influence in the two thousand sixteen election the senate's intelligence committee says since starting the investigation of that intelligence assessment in january of last year there's been additional examples of russia's attempts to sow discord and undermine democratic institutions the committee's report largely backs up at twenty seventeen intelligence community assessment that a russian influence campaign was approved by president putin with the aim of hurting hillary clinton the committee says it will address other aspects of the russia investigation including actions taken by the us government in a separate report in washington jared halpern fox news planning to go forward with an execution next week but they've changed the lethal drug combination to use a different initial sedative they still plan to use feminist cups stop scott breathing the american civil liberties union says the nevada protocol will be less humid than the process us process used put down a pet facebook warning users of a bug that allowed other users blocked access to block content should nevada facebook letting eight hundred thousand users no they may have been affected by a bug which unblocked users they previously banned from seeing their pose facebook's chief privacy officer saying in a blog post the error occurred between may twenty ninth and june fifth while the glitch didn't give blocked users full access to a person's profile these individuals could have seen things posted to a wider audience like pictures shared with friends of friends the bug has been fixed those blocked are blocked again and affected users we'll get a notification on the site encouraging them to check their blocked list this month after facebook let folks know of a bug in may which accidents changed the suggested privacy setting of new posts do public boxes chris goodwin i'm jack callaghan fox news radio from the cremation society of minnesota weather center partly cloudy to start your fourth of july in a.

senate intelligence committee russia senate president putin hillary clinton washington scott american civil liberties union facebook chief privacy officer minnesota weather center us jared halpern nevada jack callaghan
"chief privacy officer" Discussed on Newsradio 970 WFLA

Newsradio 970 WFLA

01:57 min | 2 years ago

"chief privacy officer" Discussed on Newsradio 970 WFLA

"The report from the senate intelligence committee says russia did try to impact the two thousand sixteen presidential election a sound intelligence product that's how a bipartisan senate report describes an intelligence community assessment about russian influence in the two thousand sixteen election the senate's intelligence committee says since starting the investigation of that intelligence assessment in january of last year there's been additional examples of russia's attempts to sow discord and undermine democratic institutions the committee's report largely backs up at 2017 intelligence community assessment that a russian influence campaign was approved by president putin with the aim of hurting hillary clinton the committee says it will address other aspects of the russia investigation including actions taken by the us government in a separate report in washington jared halpern fox news planning to go forward with an execution next week but they've changed the lethal drug combination to use a different initial sedative still plan to use federal discussed stop scott those years breathing the american civil liberties union nyan says the nevada protocol will be less humid than the process use process used put down a pet facebook warning users of a bug that allowed other users blocked access to block content they shouldn't have add facebook letting eight hundred thousand users no they may have been affected by a bug which unblocked users they previously banned from seeing their pose facebook's chief privacy officer saying in a blog post the air occurred between may twenty ninth and june fifth while the glitch didn't give blocked users full access to a person's profile these individuals could have seen things posted to a wider audience like pictures shared with friends of friends the bug has been fixed those blocked are blocked again and affected users will get a notification on the side encouraging them to check their blocked list this a month after facebook let folks know of a bug in may which accident elite changed the suggested privacy setting of new posts do you pablo logs was kristin goodwin but i'm jack callaghan fox news.

senate intelligence committee russia senate president putin hillary clinton washington facebook chief privacy officer us jared halpern scott nevada kristin goodwin jack callaghan
"chief privacy officer" Discussed on AM 1350 WEZS

AM 1350 WEZS

01:49 min | 2 years ago

"chief privacy officer" Discussed on AM 1350 WEZS

"A sound intelligence product that's how a bipartisan senate report describes an intelligence community assessment about russian influence in the two thousand sixteen election the senate's intelligence committee says since starting the investigation of that intelligence assessment in january of last year there's been additional examples of russia's attempts to sow discord undermine democratic institutions the committee's report largely backs up at twenty seventeen intelligence community assessment that a russian influence campaign was approved by president putin with the aim of hurting hillary clinton the committee says it will address other aspects of the russia investigation including actions taken by the us government in a separate report in washington jared halpern fox news the planning to go forward with an execution next week but they've changed the lethal drug combination to use a different initial sedative they still plan to use fence stop scott does yours breathing the american civil liberties union says the data protocol will be less humid us process used put down a pet facebook warning users of a bug that allowed other users blocked access to block content they should've add facebook letting eight hundred thousand users no they may have been affected by a bug which unblocked users they previously banned from seeing their pulse facebook's chief privacy officer saying in a blog post the error occurred between may twenty ninth and june fifth while the glitch didn't give blocked users full access to a person's profile these individuals could have seen things posted to a wider audience like pictures shared with friends of friends the bug has been fixed those blocks are blocked again and affected users we'll get a notification on the site encouraging them to check their blocked list this a month after facebook let folks know of a bug in may which accidentally changed the suggested privacy setting of new posts do public boxes kristin goodwin i'm jack callaghan.

senate russia president putin hillary clinton washington scott american civil liberties union facebook chief privacy officer jack callaghan us jared halpern
"chief privacy officer" Discussed on Talk Radio WPHT 1210

Talk Radio WPHT 1210

01:57 min | 2 years ago

"chief privacy officer" Discussed on Talk Radio WPHT 1210

"The forecast coming up in just a moment to find out when it's going to cool off just a little i though in the headlines authorities say a man is under arrest for allegedly planning a terrorist attack downtown cleveland july fourth fbi officials say the man also expressed his desire to plan a future attack in philadelphia where he had previously previously live so the fbi says today they've arrested dimitrius pits also known as abdur rahim refused he is charged with attempting to provide material support to a foreign terrorist organization okay so new jersey state budget did not close down after all governor bill murphy moments before midnight this morning signed a brand new state budget that'll take us into next july over the past four months as you know we've been talking about fellow democrats trying to hammer out the budget plan but they did get the budget done and we'll be breaking down out what it all means for new jersyans facebook announcing today it will notify eight hundred thousand people about a bug that blocked accounts those uber users had previously blocked so the bug was active we're told from age nine to june fifth so in a blog post facebook's chief privacy officer says some of those blocked users could not view posts that the person who blocked them shared with friends but they could have seen things that person shared so they're apologizing and they fixed the problem let's check in now with the all important eyewitness forecast and it's still excessively hot outside so there are warnings posted as well as heat advisories for our area right through the evening and even that excessive heat warning now extended for i ninety five until tomorrow evening our overnight low is a mere seventy nine degrees tomorrow we're back to some sunshine but just watch for a stray shower storm the high ninety five i'm cbs three meteorologist katie fehlinger are more weather cbsphillycom in.

cleveland philadelphia fbi abdur rahim facebook chief privacy officer katie fehlinger bill murphy seventy nine degrees four months
"chief privacy officer" Discussed on O'Reilly Data Show

O'Reilly Data Show

04:50 min | 2 years ago

"chief privacy officer" Discussed on O'Reilly Data Show

"And this episode of the data show i sat down with andrew burt chief privacy officer and stephen dow cofounder ncd oh boat of immune to andrew recently co authored an upcoming white paper entitled a practical guide to managing risk in machine learning models and i wanted to sit down with both of them to discuss some of the proposal stay put forward to organic stations who are deploying machine learning dr many highprofile examples of machine learning models gone awry and this s race awareness among companies for the need for better tools and processes to manage such rhys there's now a growing interest in ethics among data scientists specifically endures for monitoring bias in machine learning so i hope you enjoy our conversation so i'm here at strata data london with steve tell and joining us remotely his sculling andrew bird and they're both with inuda so welcome to the data show guys thanks thanks for having us so first off i wanted to introduce each of you to our audience so with steve i notice he's worked before on geospatial data which is something i actually like that area and i think it's an area that's underappreciated in terms of how difficult it can be so dallas a little bit about how your experience and geospatial data informs your current work yeah well actually my degree is geography from from college as well but yeah so my first job out of college was with national gs facial intelligence agency which obviously does a lot of geospatial data collecting and analysis so you know you're right it's very complex multidimensional type space that you have to deal with and then when you start mixing that with time series data becomes even more complicated than now which march phones we have a lot of it exactly and you know so the privacy concerns and the controls around data like that that's very precise in you can locate what people are doing is is really what drove us to build our company which is all about privacy controls on data managing your data for machine learning and analytics which is you know what we're gonna talk a little bit about that today and andrew on the other hand has a almost perfect background for just stop area which is the nation of legal training in engineering so they'll us how about how you got into combining this two interests of yours yes so happily and thanks again for hosting us so i came to a mute from the fbi cyber division where it is a heavy heavy early regulated environment we're using loss of sensitive data relating to investigations of cyber intrusions and so it really was i was sitting at this place where law enforcement and regulations and bureaucracy really met the need to use data in creative ways i think they're few areas of the it landscape that need data science more than cyber security you know we are just delusion by data and so that's kind of how those two strains met and brought me to a muter which is really about the idea of taking each of those taking the difficulties of regulation and the difficulties of data science and if using them together and making them work within our five four so one of the reasons i wanted to sit down with youtube is you have a draft of a report entitled a practical guide to managing rhys in machine learning models so many data scientists build machine learning models but the word rhys rarely enter into their lexicon so at a high level what are some of the risks associated with machine learning models yes so i think in a lot of cases in regulated industries that that comes at the end of the process where the data scientists unfortunately is left to solve a problem without understanding the risk up front and a lot of cases and we've seen that you know they'll spend months developing a model only have it go to a model review board and have it be rejected and have them go back to the drawing board and these could be anything from essentially the data quality wasn't the level that the that the highs times it's believed it was they're using features that are either biased or too risky for the organization to us they the outcome of the model is eventually so critical to the organization that they don't certainly want automated decision making happening around it so lots.

chief privacy officer andrew burt stephen dow
"chief privacy officer" Discussed on WVNJ 1160 AM

WVNJ 1160 AM

02:31 min | 2 years ago

"chief privacy officer" Discussed on WVNJ 1160 AM

"Com story from bleeping computer facebook just can't get it together as we learn about another major privacy breach on their platform this time it was caused by an internal bug that caused any new posts created by fourteen million facebook users to be posted publicly rather than using their default settings when posting on facebook users have the ability to specify who can see their post by using a dropdown menu where they can select public friends friends and connections or what i like to use his friends except for acquaintances and acquaintances a list that you can create and people that gripe about daryl i don't wanna see all of the political posts that you make all right you're still my friend but i'm putting you on this select list and then you don't see my political stuff or well really anything because my default is friends except acquaintances continuing on here from the article at bleeping post the dropdown menu is called the audience selector and will retain the setting that you previously used for new post going forward according to cnn between may eighteenth and may twenty second a bug caused around fourteen million people to have their default sharing setting set to public for any new facebook post that they created this means any post they made could be read by anyone regardless of their default setting facebook told bleeping computer quote the error occurred while we were building a new way to share featured items on your profile photos since these featured items republic public we inadvertently made the suggested audience for all post not just new items public after the bug was detected facebook engineers spent an additional five days resetting any new post made by these users to the default setting they had previously been using erin egan facebook's chief privacy officer said we recently found a bug that automatically suggested posting publicly when someone was creating their facebook post we have fixed this issue and starting today we're letting everyone affected no and asking them to review any posts they made during that time to be clear this bug did not impact anything people had posted before and they could still choose their audience just as they have always been able to do.

facebook chief privacy officer daryl cnn erin egan twenty second five days
"chief privacy officer" Discussed on WBBM Newsradio

WBBM Newsradio

01:58 min | 2 years ago

"chief privacy officer" Discussed on WBBM Newsradio

"Carbon containing molecules in three point five billion year old bedrock in an ancient martian lake bed the discovery suggests conditions that might have once been conducive to life the curiosity also confirmed sharp seasonal increases of methane in the martian atmosphere christopher webster with the jet propulsion laboratory lead author on the study said the magnitude of the seasonal peaks was far more than scientists expected he says there's no proof the methane is formed biologically but it can't be ruled out either outside experts are describing the findings as breakthroughs and astro biology i'm jennifer king facebook says a software bug made some private posts public for as many as fourteen million users over several days in may the problem which facebook says is now been fixed is the latest privacy scandal for the world's largest social media company the company said the bug automatically suggested that users make new post public even if they had previously restricted to friends only or another private setting eric egan facebook's chief privacy officer says the bug did not affect past posts she added that facebook is notifying users who posted publicly during the time the bug was active to review their posts the news follows a recent furor over facebook's sharing of user data with device makers including china's who why a forty year old southern missouri woman who sent threatening messages to several people and support of the islamic state will spend years in federal prison federal prosecutors say safia row yes scene of buffalo has been sentenced to nine years in federal prison without parole for using several twitter accounts to transmit information that she believed was from the islamic state including soliciting violence against two fbi employees and to two former members of the military and their families prosecutors say those four victims were targeted only because of their service to the us using the name moose lima.

christopher webster eric egan facebook chief privacy officer china buffalo moose lima jennifer king missouri twitter fbi five billion year forty year nine years
"chief privacy officer" Discussed on Progressive Talk 1350 AM

Progressive Talk 1350 AM

02:30 min | 2 years ago

"chief privacy officer" Discussed on Progressive Talk 1350 AM

"Com story from bleeping computer facebook just can't get it together as we learn about another major privacy breach on their platform this time it was caused by an internal bug that caused any new post created by fourteen million facebook users to be posted publicly rather than using their default settings when posting on facebook users have the ability to specify who can see their post by using a dropdown menu where they can select public friends friends and connections or what i like to use as friends except for acquaintances and acquaintances a list that you can create and people that gripe about daryl i don't wanna say all of the political post that you make all right you're still my friend but i'm putting you on this select list and then you don't see my political stuff or well really anything because my default is friends except acquaintances continuing on here from the article at bleeping post the dropdown menu is called the audience selector and will retain the setting that you previously used for new post going forward according to cnn between may eighteenth and may twenty second a bug caused around fourteen million people to have their default sharing setting set to public for any new facebook post that they created this means any posts they made could be read by anyone regardless of their default setting facebook told bleeping computer quote the error occurred while we were building a new way to share featured items on your profile like photos since these featured items republic we inadvertently made the suggested audience for all post not just new items public after the bug was detected facebook engineer spent an additional five days resetting any new post made by these users to the default setting they had previously been using erin egan facebook's chief privacy officer said we recently found a bug that autumn suggested posting publicly when someone was creating their facebook post we have fixed this issue and starting today we're letting everyone affected no and asking them to review any posts they made during that time to be clear this bug did not impact anything people had posted before and they could still choose their audience just as they have always been able to do.

facebook engineer chief privacy officer daryl cnn erin egan twenty second five days
"chief privacy officer" Discussed on Liberty Talk FM

Liberty Talk FM

02:30 min | 2 years ago

"chief privacy officer" Discussed on Liberty Talk FM

"Com story from bleeping computer facebook just can't get it together as we learn about another major privacy breach on their platform this time it was caused by an internal bug that caused any new post created by fourteen million facebook users to be posted publicly rather than using their default settings when posting on facebook users have the ability to specify who can see their post by using a dropdown menu where they can select public friends friends and connections or what i like to use as friends except for acquaintances and acquaintances a list that you can create and people that gripe about daryl i don't wanna say all of the political posts that you make all right you're still my friend but i'm putting you on this select list and then you don't see my political stuff or well really anything because my default is friends except acquaintances continuing on here from the article at bleeping post the dropdown menu is called the audience selector and will retain the setting that you previously used for new post going forward according to cnn between may eighteenth and may twenty second a bug caused around fourteen million people to have their default sharing setting set to public for any new facebook post that they created this means any post they made could be read by anyone regardless of their default setting facebook told bleeping computer quote the occurred while we were building a new way to share featured items on your profile like photos since these featured items or public we inadvertently made the suggested audience for all post not just new items public after the bug was detected facebook engineer spent an additional five days resetting any new post made by these users to the default setting they had previously been using erin egan facebook's chief privacy officer said we recently found a bug that automatically suggested posting publicly when someone was creating their facebook post we had fixed this issue and starting today we're letting everyone affected no and asking them to review any posts they made during that time to be clear this bug did not impact anything people had posted before and they could still choose their audience just as they have always been able to do.

facebook engineer chief privacy officer daryl cnn erin egan twenty second five days