Twitter, the popular social media platform, is known for its ability to rapidly share and respond to messages in real time.
This Regulation applies to social media services that allow users to send and receive tweets, including Twitter, and its application to third-party apps.
Twitter has a wide range of users, with some users using the platform to connect with each other.
However there are certain restrictions on what users can share and what data they can collect.
What does the DPA mean?
The DPA sets out rules on the protection of personal data and on how the data is used.
This includes how to handle personal data, including information that can be linked to identity.
It covers the collection of user data, for example, the location of a user’s device, and how to limit access to information.
For a list of all the rules, see the Dpa page.
Where can I find the Dpal?
Twitter provides a tool for users in the EU to see the data it has received from other EU member states.
To access this tool, visit the European Commission website.
What are the main ways in which the data of a person can be collected?
How does the data collected relate to the person’s activities?
How can I control my data?
How long can I store the data?
What does this data include?
The data may include a user account name, a password, a social media profile picture, and any other details that relate to a user.
This information may include: a user name, such as @user_name; an email address; a phone number; a home address; an online profile picture; and any related data; a user location; and an identifier that identifies a particular user.
It is important to note that this data is not linked to a specific user or profile.
For example, an individual account may be used to send messages and receive replies to users.
A profile picture may be a picture of a single user or of a group of users.
This data can be used for the following purposes: to send SMS messages or other electronic communications to a person; to display or otherwise make available information or services in a particular way to another person or to third parties; to contact a person in relation to the same activity; to send or receive messages, content, or data; to receive advertising, promotional material, or promotional messages to the public or a person who has an interest in that activity; and to provide services to another user of the service.
For more information on the use of social media and other data, visit www.eu.int/publications/privacy-policy-en.
The data protection rules are laid down by the European Parliament and the Council, which are subject to change through the approval of the European Council.
How can the Dapp help me understand my data protection obligations?
Dapp users can use the Dapps to send data to the Dprs and to communicate with the Dpps that store the user data.
To send a data request to the EU, a user must first register with the EU and send a request via the DApps to the Data Protection Commissioner.
To receive data from a third-parties, a Dapp user must contact the DPR or Dpp.
To make a request to a DPA, a data subject must contact a DAP.
The Data Protection Commission may then determine if the data belongs to a data controller.
If so, the DAPP will provide the data controller with a detailed account of how it obtained the data.
What happens when a data breach occurs?
When a data breaches occur, the data can become subject to a claim of personal information.
The EU Data Protection Directive is the law that governs data protection, and requires that data subject organisations be aware of and comply with the requirements of the Data Directive.
This is the EU Directive on Personal Data and on the Application of the DSPA to Personal Data.
For the full text of the EU Data Privacy Directive, see our guide on the Data Privacy Act and the Data Regulation.
What is a “compliant data controller”?
The term “complient data controller” is defined in the Data Provisions (Consumer Protection) Regulations 2014, and means the provider of services that comply with Directive 2013/85/EC of the Member States, which states that a “data controller” must be a company that is registered with the relevant Member State authorities and that has been duly authorised by the relevant authorities to provide a service.
The law that sets out the Dopa and the DPal is the Data Access Directive.
What other European legislation applies to the use and processing of personal digital information?
Other European data protection laws and regulations are in place to protect personal data in the form of user rights and to ensure that they are used and handled appropriately.
For further information,