By Sasha Romanosky, David A. Hoffman and Alessandro Acquisti
Written by Roger Clarke for International Data Privacy Law
The 2012 IAPP Privacy Professionals Role, Function and Salary Survey builds upon last year’s survey to provide expanded analysis of key trends as reported by respondents from multiple disciplines within the privacy field. As with previous editions, this survey highlights information and potential trends with regard to the responsibilities, department structures, reporting relationships and compensation levels of privacy professionals from across the globe.
The inaugural iappANZ Privacy Professionals Role, Function and Salary Survey is presented by the International Association of Privacy Professionals and iappANZ as an analysis of the work of privacy and data protection professionals in Australia, New Zealand and the Asia-Pacific region. This report highlights the privacy expertise within this region and provides information to help privacy professionals enhance their ongoing career development in the data protection field.
The Data Protection Authorities 2011 Global Survey
is intended as a resource for exploring the constantly evolving nature of global data protection regulation. This year’s survey examines the work of regulators from 32 jurisdictions with special attention to trends emerging through three years of detailed survey responses and includes new features, including spotlight profiles of DPAs from across the globe.
The 2011 IAPP Global Privacy Leaders Salary Survey builds on the information gathered in last year’s inaugural survey to examine the work of global privacy leaders with attention to emerging trends. The survey intends to provide a benchmark for salary, benefits, scope of role and size of privacy group for privacy professionals worldwide.
The 2011 IAPP Canada Privacy Professional’s Role, Function and Salary Survey report offers insight on the characteristics, responsibilities and salaries of public- and private-sector privacy professionals. The product of a collaboration between IAPP Canada and the Privacy and Cyber Crime Institute of Ryerson University, the report also offers comparative data that suggests potential emerging trends within the Canadian profession.
The 2011 IAPP Privacy Professional's Role, Function and Salary Survey significantly expands the original report with a detailed analysis of the major branches of the growing privacy field. As with previous editions, this year's report provides global privacy professionals with comparative information on the responsibilities, department structures and reporting relationships and compensation levels of their peers.
In the whitepaper “Data Protection Law and the Ethical Use of Analytics,” prepared for the Hunton & Williams Centre for Information Policy Leadership, Paul Schwartz, professor of law at the University of California-Berkeley and the director of the Berkeley Center for Law & Technology, carries out a contextual examination of analytics and recommends the implementation of accountable processes tailored to risks identified within the use of analytics. For a summary of the whitepaper, see Schwartz’s essay in the March 2011 edition of the IAPP Privacy Advisor
William Baker and Anthony Matyjaszewski explore the changing meaning of “personal data” in this article, which includes a compendium of definitions outlining how the term is defined within data protection laws worldwide.
This year marks the inaugural effort by the IAPP to provide a working profile of data protection professionals based in Europe. The study provides insights into the roles, reporting structures and daily responsibilities of these guardians of personal information as well as comparative compensation levels. Being the first of an annual series, this 2010 edition will provide a baseline for future trends.
This survey of the data protection world’s top global executives represents the first of an annual series to chronicle such trends as where these leaders are located, the sectors in which they work and their compensation packages. The survey also provides insight into the size and operating budgets of the privacy departments they oversee.
The 2010 IAPP Global Data Protection Authorities Benchmarking Survey examines federal-level privacy offices and data protection authorities (DPAs) in 38 countries and territories. The IAPP designed this study to examine the scope, authority and resources of DPAs; investigate the present state of data protection, privacy and information sharing, and provide a reliable and useful platform for exploring these issues and their evolution on an ongoing basis each year. This report, which is the second in this annual series, analyzes and summarizes findings collected during the summer of 2010.
In conjunction with our tenth anniversary, the IAPP has published a seminal white paper on the past, present and future of the privacy profession. “A Call for Agility: The Next-Generation Privacy Professional,” examines key developments in the privacy arena over the last 10 years. It offers a compelling perspective of what roles, issues and challenges will face us in the coming years.
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