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  1. Sweden’s data watchdog slaps police for unlawful use of Clearview AI Image Credits: Design Cells / Getty Images Sweden’s data protection authority, the IMY, has fined the local police authority €250,000 ($300k+) for unlawful use of the controversial facial recognition software, Clearview AI, in breach of the country’s Criminal Data Act. As part of the enforcement the police must conduct further training and education of staff in order to avoid any future processing of personal data in breach of data protection rules and regulations.
  2. The Administrative Court of Stockholm rejected Google’s appeal against the decision of the Swedish data protection authority (Authority) and confirmed that Google has violated the provisions of the EU’s General Data Protection Regulation (GDPR). The Authority had imposed a fine of 75 million Swedish kronor (approximately 7 million euros) on Google in March for violating the provisions of the “right to be forgotten” under the GDPR. They observed that Google did not handle individuals’ right to have search result listings with their names r
  3. In 2020, Sweden has maintained its position as a priority target for companies aiming to extract cash settlements from alleged BitTorrent pirates. Data released by ISP Bahnhof reveals that thus far this year, copyright holders have demanded the personal details of Internet users behind 42,869 IP addresses. Once again, Telia is responsible for the majority of data handed over. For at least a decade and half, a relatively small number of movie companies have pursued revenue streams outside of those traditionally associated with movie making. I
  4. DISH Network has filed a copyright infringement lawsuit against individuals who reportedly sell access to a pirate IPTV supplier that was previously targeted by police in Sweden. In that matter, several people were sentenced to years in prison and ordered to pay around $24m in damages. According to DISH, however, the provider is still in business and supplying content to the United States. Founded way back in 2008, ATN (Advanced TV Network) was an IPTV business in Sweden supplying more than a thousand TV channels to customers via the Internet.
  5. The raids and arrests this week targeting piracy release group SPARKS have caused chaos in The Scene, with members and groups going into hiding and new releases dropping like a stone. The targeting of just one group shouldn't have such a massive effect but it seems probable that in the weeks and months to come, we'll learn that one weak spot can be exploited to undermine a much larger infrastructure. This Tuesday, TorrentFreak received more rapid-fire anonymous tips than we have done in recent memory. Demanding confidentiality is nothing new but t
  6. A school in northern Sweden experimented with facial recognition as a system to document student attendance, and the Swedish Data Protection Authority (DPA) fined the municipality 200,000 SEK (about $20,699) for violating the General Data Protection Regulation (GDPR). It’s the first time the country has been fined for violating the digital privacy violation, which began enforcement in May of last year. The facial recognition pilot had been going on for three weeks and involved 22 students, according to a press release. The high school board claimed that the data was co
  7. ChrisGoesRock

    Hi from ChrisGoesRock, Sweden

    Hi all, I always searching for working programs so i can download full rock concerts in full HD. But many of them do not work att all. Lets see if thee is some in this forum //ChrisGoesRock
  8. from the but-top-EU-court's-views-may-matter-more dept In the wake of Snowden's revelations of the scale of mass surveillance around the world, various cases have been brought before the courts in an attempt to stop or at least limit this activity. One involved Sweden's use of bulk interception for gathering foreign intelligence. A public interest law firm filed a complaint at the European Court of Human Rights (ECtHR). It alleged that governmental spying breached its privacy rights under Article 8 of the European Convention on Human Rights (pdf). The complaint said tha
  9. Several major Hollywood studios including Disney, Universal Studios and Warner Bros, have teamed up with Swedish movie outfits to expand the local Pirate Bay blockade. The film companies want Telia, Sweden's largest ISP, to block The Pirate Bay, Dreamfilm, Nyafilmer, and Fmovies, as soon as possible. Last year, the Swedish Patent and Market Court of Appeal ordered local Internet provider Bredbandsbolaget to block The Pirate Bay and streaming site Swefilmer. While having the notorious torrent site blocked on its home turf was seen as a major success, t
  10. A draft law in Sweden envisions much tougher penalties for serious copyright infringement. Under current rules, sentences carry fines and/or prison terms up to a maximum of two years. Under the new proposals, serious copyright-related crimes would be treated more harshly, with prison sentences starting at six months and going all the way to a maximum of six years. For more than a decade, rightsholders and anti-piracy groups in Sweden have criticized the scale of the penalties available for courts to hand down in cases of serious copyright infringement. Per
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