The martech and data intelligence company Vericast announced a new partnership with Qonsent last week, in a move designed to bolster the company’s consumer-first data privacy strategy. At a time when consumer data is becoming increasingly regulated in the U.S. and abroad, the partnership between Vericast and Qonsent is expected to help brands deliver more […]
Data privacy and consumer trust are key priorities for multi-location brands, users, and the U.S. government. On January 1, the California Privacy Rights Act was put into effect, a solid sign that federal privacy laws may be in the near future in the U.S. In fact, a recent McKinsey report explored the topic of “Digital […]
While Congress debates TikTok’s future, U.S. consumers are beginning to ask some uncomfortable questions about why businesses are collecting their personal data and how their information is really being used. According to the newly-released Privacy Trends 2023 Report by DataGrail, the privacy management firm, concern over data privacy is reaching a fever pitch. Eighty-five percent […]
While many brands see the new data paradigm as something to rally against or covertly manipulate, most see the inherent opportunities — opportunities that can create greater customer loyalty and, importantly, higher long-term revenue. Here’s how marketers are adapting their data strategies to the new frontier.
The wild west days of digital privacy are coming to a close. As European Union authorities step up enforcement of the General Data Protection Regulation (GDPR) and U.S. lawmakers continue their debate around regulating big tech, C-suite executives are being forced to step up their privacy initiatives.
After winning their battle against Meta for forcing users to accept personalized ads, E.U. regulators are taking on a new challenge — cookie consent banners. Specifically, lawmakers are beginning to look at how cookie consent banners are designed and whether deliberate design tricks are being used to manipulate web users.
Data protection is becoming a key discussion point among advertisers in the U.S. as central provisions in the California Privacy Rights Act (CPRA) take effect and publishers begin rolling out transparency notices to users. Will 2023 go down in history as a turning point in data privacy?
In the privacy-first era we now find ourselves in, brand advertisers are on the hunt for safe spaces to access audience targeting information. Data clean rooms should be an obvious solution for this — providing brands with secure environments to connect distributed data across multiple platforms and parties. In reality, though, data safe rooms are often under-utilized. In fact, according to research from Habu, more than half of marketing professionals say they have never used one.
The American Data Privacy and Protection Act inched its way closer to reality earlier this month, advancing in the House and moving to the full Energy and Commerce Committee for approval. With support from both House and Senate committee leaders, it’s beginning to look like advertisers and marketers might finally be getting uniformity in privacy and data regulations across all 50 states.
With all of the regulation and laws that have gone on the books, along with ongoing consumer concerns and industry initiatives, buyers probably think that everything they buy at this juncture must be “safe,” in that it’s compliant, vetted, and fully legal. Unfortunately, that’s not the case.
Clean rooms are having a moment, but they are not a magic bullet for privacy compliance. Just because a customer or user willfully hands over data does not mean the data can be shared with third parties. I checked in with David Danziger, SVP of partnerships at Habu, to explore the opportunities and challenges of data clean rooms.
As more digital marketing and customer management solutions come online, security breaches are happening with increasing frequency. The threat is becoming a real issue for merchants, who are now faced with growing concerns among consumers and tightened privacy restrictions from government controllers.
Colorado’s privacy regulations are just the latest in a string of privacy rights laws in the United States and Europe designed to protect consumers’ online data and the way digital information is shared. While the CPA is similar to Virginia’s Consumer Data Protection Act and the California Consumer Privacy Act, it also differs in some key ways that will have a major impact on businesses and brand marketers more specifically.