The CNIL – the French authority responsible for GDPR enforcement – has recently issued guidelines concerning Public Blockchains and GDPR compliance.
August 2018 has been a buzy month: laws, lawsuits, thiefs, currency crashes and more news from the outer belt, for the international blockchain lawyer.
The International Chamber of the Paris Court of Appeal adds English as a valid language for exhibits and witnesses.
A few personal definitions of blockchain terminology, for beginners.
It has just been reminded to European banks that banking regulations do not save them from competing with tech-companies, paving the way for new entrants in the financial sector.
Public Blockchains were never meant to be anonymous. Transactions and individuals are traceable and information is stored in perpetuity for public access. How can this ever be compatible with the GDPR?