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The Right to be Forgotten

Publikation: KonferencebidragKonferenceabstrakt til konferenceForskningfagfællebedømt

Standard

The Right to be Forgotten. / Jones, Meg Leta; Jones, Elisabeth; Zeide, Elena; Dupre, Jill; Mai, Jens-Erik; Richards, Neil.

2015. Abstract fra 2015 Annual Meeting of the Association for Information Science and Technology, St. Louis, Missouri, USA.

Publikation: KonferencebidragKonferenceabstrakt til konferenceForskningfagfællebedømt

Harvard

Jones, ML, Jones, E, Zeide, E, Dupre, J, Mai, J-E & Richards, N 2015, 'The Right to be Forgotten', 2015 Annual Meeting of the Association for Information Science and Technology, St. Louis, Missouri, USA, 06/11/2015 - 10/11/2015.

APA

Jones, M. L., Jones, E., Zeide, E., Dupre, J., Mai, J-E., & Richards, N. (2015). The Right to be Forgotten. Abstract fra 2015 Annual Meeting of the Association for Information Science and Technology, St. Louis, Missouri, USA.

Vancouver

Jones ML, Jones E, Zeide E, Dupre J, Mai J-E, Richards N. The Right to be Forgotten. 2015. Abstract fra 2015 Annual Meeting of the Association for Information Science and Technology, St. Louis, Missouri, USA.

Author

Jones, Meg Leta ; Jones, Elisabeth ; Zeide, Elena ; Dupre, Jill ; Mai, Jens-Erik ; Richards, Neil. / The Right to be Forgotten. Abstract fra 2015 Annual Meeting of the Association for Information Science and Technology, St. Louis, Missouri, USA.3 s.

Bibtex

@conference{5bdd4c7b949841e28c093899e7db6568,
title = "The Right to be Forgotten",
abstract = "The right to be forgotten gained international attention in May 2014, when the European Court of Justice ruled that Google was obligated to recognize European citizens’ data protection rights to address inadequate, irrelevant, or excessive personal information. As of April 14, 2015, Google received 239,337 requests to eliminate 867,930 URLs from search results and has removed 305,095 URLs, a rate of 41.5 percent. The right to be forgotten is intended to legally address digital information that lingers and threatens to shackle individuals to their past by exposing the information to opaque data processing and online judgment. There are a number of challenges to developing these rights – digital information means and touches so many aspects of life across cultures as they grapple with new policies. The controversial ruling and establishment of such a right, potential for a similar movement in the U.S., and future of transborder data flows will be discussed by this esteemed panel.",
author = "Jones, {Meg Leta} and Elisabeth Jones and Elena Zeide and Jill Dupre and Jens-Erik Mai and Neil Richards",
year = "2015",
month = "11",
day = "10",
language = "English",
note = "2015 Annual Meeting of the Association for Information Science and Technology ; Conference date: 06-11-2015 Through 10-11-2015",
url = "https://www.asist.org/events/annual-meeting-2015/",

}

RIS

TY - ABST

T1 - The Right to be Forgotten

AU - Jones, Meg Leta

AU - Jones, Elisabeth

AU - Zeide, Elena

AU - Dupre, Jill

AU - Mai, Jens-Erik

AU - Richards, Neil

N1 - Conference code: 78

PY - 2015/11/10

Y1 - 2015/11/10

N2 - The right to be forgotten gained international attention in May 2014, when the European Court of Justice ruled that Google was obligated to recognize European citizens’ data protection rights to address inadequate, irrelevant, or excessive personal information. As of April 14, 2015, Google received 239,337 requests to eliminate 867,930 URLs from search results and has removed 305,095 URLs, a rate of 41.5 percent. The right to be forgotten is intended to legally address digital information that lingers and threatens to shackle individuals to their past by exposing the information to opaque data processing and online judgment. There are a number of challenges to developing these rights – digital information means and touches so many aspects of life across cultures as they grapple with new policies. The controversial ruling and establishment of such a right, potential for a similar movement in the U.S., and future of transborder data flows will be discussed by this esteemed panel.

AB - The right to be forgotten gained international attention in May 2014, when the European Court of Justice ruled that Google was obligated to recognize European citizens’ data protection rights to address inadequate, irrelevant, or excessive personal information. As of April 14, 2015, Google received 239,337 requests to eliminate 867,930 URLs from search results and has removed 305,095 URLs, a rate of 41.5 percent. The right to be forgotten is intended to legally address digital information that lingers and threatens to shackle individuals to their past by exposing the information to opaque data processing and online judgment. There are a number of challenges to developing these rights – digital information means and touches so many aspects of life across cultures as they grapple with new policies. The controversial ruling and establishment of such a right, potential for a similar movement in the U.S., and future of transborder data flows will be discussed by this esteemed panel.

UR - https://www.asist.org/files/meetings/am15/proceedings/submissions/panels/54panel.pdf

M3 - Conference abstract for conference

T2 - 2015 Annual Meeting of the Association for Information Science and Technology

Y2 - 6 November 2015 through 10 November 2015

ER -

ID: 148003338