We address the worldwide regulatory landscape facing the autonomous vehicle market.
It’s all about you: The integration of biometrics into autonomous vehicles
Our latest white paper addresses the planned and actual use of biometrics—the measurement of unique human physiological and behavioral characteristics — in today’s (and tomorrow’s) vehicles. This White Paper explores the legal issues raised by the increased use of biometrics in cars and how to manage the risk that they raise for vehicle developers, manufacturers and operators. It explores eight countries (US, Australia, China, France, Germany, Indonesia, South Korea and Turkey) and their impact on biometric use.
The Law Commission of England & Wales and the Scottish Law Commission (together, the Commissions) have jointly launched their third consultation paper on the regulatory framework for automated vehicles.
The Supreme Court has today handed down its decision in Uber BV and others v Aslam and others, upholding the Employment Tribunal decision that the drivers are ‘workers’ in their own right.
Businesses will need every weapon they have in their arsenal to survive the recent economic downturn and to ramp up financial performance as the economy undergoes a global reset. Forming new JVs is a good example of how many enterprising businesses have approached these conditions in the past.
Jay Modrall discusses recent changes to the EU antitrust reform agenda, including the long-awaited consultation on reform of the Vertical Block Exemption Regulation (the VBER) and related Guidelines, published on December 18, 2020.
Jay Modrall discusses the Digital Markets Act (DMA), the European Commission’s regulatory agenda and ongoing antitrust reform agenda in a recent article published by InformaConnect.
Australia is well placed to advance digital innovation and the embedding of artificial intelligence over the course of the recovery from the pandemic.
In the most recent video of our Inside Tech Law Talks series Paul Griffin discusses the recent changes to employee working patterns in light of COVID-19, and the long-term effects of the pandemic on employee work patterns and businesses.
Anna Carrier provides an overview of 10 key things that you need to know about DORA.
“What” information can be used, and “how” can that information be captured?
Biometrics in technology has been increasingly incorporated into our daily lives; however, there has not been a proliferation of laws on how to regulate this data.
Automated vehicle technology is likely to produce and retain data about vehicle behavior and vehicle occupants. Some of that data will sit only in-vehicle.
Under the Made in China 2025 plan, China saw the issuance of a number of key policies and regulations on intelligent vehicles in 2017.
French consumers are less worried about the collection and the sharing of their biometric data by connected vehicles than elsewhere in Europe.
The German government and the European Commission have declared biometric technologies to be key enablers for a digital economy.
As in the case with the operation of AVs, there is no specific regulatory framework for the uses of biometrics in Indonesia.
Korea has seen an increasing use of biometrics in vehicles and related electronic products.