PDP
PDP
Skip to content Skip to navigation menu
Your browser is not supported by this site.
Please update to the latest version, or use a different browser for the best experience.
Guide to U.S. Government Practice on Global Sharing of Personal Information, 2d

Product details:

Format: Book - softbound
Brand: American Bar Association
ISBN: 9781627229647
Service #: 42007148
Shelf Space: 1 in.
Publication frequency: Updated as changes in the law dictate
Update method: No updating

Can we help?

Contact Us 
Call 1-888-728-7677
New Product

Guide to U.S. Government Practice on Global Sharing of Personal Information, 2d

104955121

Availability:

In stock
(details)

104955121
104955121
One time purchase
$129.95
Purchase the current version only, no updates will be sent.


Guide to U.S. Government Practice on Global Sharing of Personal Information, Second Edition is a reference tool on U.S. Government practice in G2G sharing arrangements. The U.S. Government’s practice in the area of crossborder information sharing covers dozens of agreements. This book examines those agreements as a way of establishing how practice has evolved. In addition to reviewing past agreements, international privacy principles of Organization for Economic Cooperation and Development (OECD) and Asian-Pacific Economic Cooperation (APEC) will be reviewed for their relevance to G2G sharing.

Guide to U.S. Government Practice on Global Sharing of Personal Information is intended for lawyers, privacy professionals, and individuals who wish to understand U.S. practice for sharing personal information across borders.

Particular groups that will find the Guide valuable are:

  • Government practitioners engaged in personal information-sharing agreements
  • Homeland Security and law enforcement professionals
  • Practicing attorneys who have clients that may be affected by the sharing of their information between governments
  • Privacy professionals
  • Individuals who may be affected by the sharing of their information with a foreign government and wish to understand their opportunities for access and redress