The Data Retention Directive, more formally "Directive 2006/24/EC of the European Parliament and of the Council of 15 March 2006 on the retention of data generated or processed in connection with the provision of publicly available electronic communications services or of public communications networks and amending Directive 2002/58/EC" is a Directive issued by the European Union and relates to Telecommunications data retention. According to the directive, member states will have to store citizens' telecommunications data for six to 24 months stipulating a maximum time period. Under the directive the police and security agencies will be able to request access to details such as IP address and time of use of every email, phone call and text message sent or received. A permission to access the information will be granted only by a court.
Other articles related to "data retention directive, data retention, directive":
... Bignami, Francesca (2007), "Privacy and Law Enforcement in the European Union The Data Retention Directive", Chicago Journal of International Law 8 (1) 233–256 ... Breyer, Patrick (2005), "Telecommunications Data Retention and Human Rights The Compatibility of Blanket Traffic Data Retention with the ECHR", European Law Journal 11 (3) 365–375, doi10.1111/j.1468-0386.2005.00264.x ... Wilfried Ilger, Michael (2008), Data Retention - The EU Directive 2006/24/EC from a Technological Perspective, Wien Medien und Recht, ISBN 3-900741-53-0 ...
Famous quotes containing the words data and/or retention:
“Mental health data from the 1950s on middle-aged women showed them to be a particularly distressed group, vulnerable to depression and feelings of uselessness. This isnt surprising. If society tells you that your main role is to be attractive to men and you are getting crows feet, and to be a mother to children and yours are leaving home, no wonder you are distressed.”
—Grace Baruch (20th century)
“Unless a group of workers know their work is under surveillance, that they are being rated as fairly as human beings, with the fallibility that goes with human judgment, can rate them, and that at least an attempt is made to measure their worth to an organization in relative terms, they are likely to sink back on length of service as the sole reason for retention and promotion.”
—Mary Barnett Gilson (1877?)