Search results “Directive regulation law”
What is the difference between Directives, Regulations and Decisions?
This video gives a quick outline of the different legislative acts (Directives, Regulations and Decisions) used by the EU and highlights the main differences between them. For more information on the EU and its institutions please subscribe to our channel. In this series we explain complex aspects of the EU in a comprehensive and understandable way. If however, despite our diligence and help of Dr. Jan Oster, we have left something out or made a mistake, please be so kind to tell and forgive us. -------------------------------------------------- With Ciceroni we seek to be a guide to European culture and history. We make videos on little known subjects as well as more ubiquitous ones, ranging from current affairs like the European Union, to historic events like the Tulip Mania, and even mythological stories like those of the Greek Gods. In all these videos we strive to present the subjects in a objective manner and within their complex context. Become a Patron: https://www.patreon.com/Ciceroni Follow us on Twitter: https://twitter.com/Ciceroni_EU Like us on Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/CiceroniChan...
Views: 28453 Ciceroni
EU Law - Direct Effect
Direct effect allows rights under EU law to be enforced within a domestic court system. Vertical direct effect allows rights to be enforced against an emanation of the state while horizontal direct effect allows rights to be enforced against other individuals or against companies. Direct effect is also conditional on the type of EU law that is being enforced. Treaties are a form of primary legislation and have vertical and horizontal direct effect so long as the relevant treaty article matches the conditions set out in Van Gend en Loos (1963): Clear and unconditional Prohibition Not dependent on member state implementation Regulations are directly applicable and as such also have vertical and horizontal direct effect. Directives, in principle, only have vertical direct effect because they are an obligation for member states to implement them. Even then they can only be enforced when they grant rights to individuals (Defrenne v SABENA (No. 2) (1979)) and the time limit for implementation has passed (Pubblico Ministero v Ratti (1979)). However there is a way that directives can have horizontal direct effect and this is known as indirect effect. This works because the courts themselves can be considered as emanations of the state and so in their judgments have to enforce EU law between individuals. This concept first arose in Von Colson v Land Nordrhein-Westfalen (1984) and was applied in the UK through Lister v Forth Dry Dock [1989]. An emanation of the state was defined in Foster v British Gas plc [1990] as a body that: Provides a public service Under the control of the state Has special powers beyond those of individuals
Views: 39018 marcuscleaver
European directives
A brief explanation of EU directives and whether they have direct effect
Views: 5616 35cheeba
The EU's Copyright Directive (EURACTIV Explains)
The European Parliament will vote on its controversial Copyright bill on Wednesday, September 12, 2018. The directive aims to ensure that producers of creative content are remunerated fairly online. Its supporters think the new regulation will protect the rights of the content producers, while its critics say it will destroy the public domain. Watch this short explainer video to learn more about the directive, and more specifically about Article 11 and Article 13.
Views: 4384 EURACTIV
How does the EU pass new laws?
This video gives a short yet comprehensive explanation of the regular yet complicated way new EU law is made (the Ordinary Legislative Procedure). It sheds a simplified light on the process as a whole, the main actors and some of the possible complications. For more information on the EU and its institutions please subscribe to our channel. In this series we explain complex aspects of the EU in a comprehensive and understandable way. If however, despite our diligence and help of Dr. Jan Oster, we have left something out or made a mistake, please be so kind to tell and forgive us. -------------------------------------------------- With Ciceroni we seek to be a guide to European culture and history. We make videos on little known subjects as well as more ubiquitous ones, ranging from current affairs like the European Union, to historic events like the Tulip Mania, and even mythological stories like those of the Greek Gods. In all these videos we strive to present the subjects in a objective manner and within their complex context. Become a Patron: https://www.patreon.com/Ciceroni Follow us on Twitter: https://twitter.com/Ciceroni_EU Like us on Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/CiceroniChan...
Views: 61675 Ciceroni
EU Law - State Liability
State liability is slightly different from direct effect because rather than suing an emanation of the state they are suing that member state itself. We know that directives have vertical direct effect but not horizontal direct effect especially when there is no national law in place. In the case of Francovich this was a real problem as he wanted to enforce his rights against a bank which was a private entity. When this wasn't possible he instead decided to sue the state directly and the European Court of Justice allowed this when the following conditions are met: The directive gives rights to individuals The rights are identifiable within the directive Causal link between the failure to implement the directive and the damage suffered Francovich concerned the non-implementation of directives but in Brasserie du Pêcheur and Factortame [1996] it was applied in relation to all forms of EU law although the condition was added that the breach must be sufficiently serious State liability can come up as an essay question in terms of how liable the state is for the actions of the judiciary but is also likely to come up indirectly regarding questions of article 258 and the enforcement of Community law.
Views: 17287 marcuscleaver
EU Directive SPELLS DISASTER for Internet Freedom
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Views: 175180 Black Pigeon Speaks
EU Law - Freedom of Establishment and Services
The distinction between establishment and services is based on the idea that establishment is more permanent whereas services are more temporary in nature. Establishment mainly falls under Art. 49 with 49(1) allowing for primary and secondary establishment and (2) prohibiting unequal or discriminatory treatment. The law in this area is directly effective as per Reyners [1974]. Equivalent qualifications across member states are interpreted broadly as per Heylens [1987] and also Directive 2005/36 Meanwhile article 49(2) has been broadened beyond discrimination to include any unjustified restriction on the freedom of establishment. The main case in this are is Gebhard [1995] that allows for restrictions only if they meet four criteria: 1) Non-discriminatory 2) Justified 3) Needed to secure an objective 4) Don't go beyond what is necessary to achieve that objective A national can rely on Art. 49 with respect to their own member state only when they have exercised the freedom of movement themselves as per Knoors [1979] Article 54 states companies should be treated in the same way as individuals and although company law can vary from state to state the ECJ has placed a lot of focus on achieving the overall objective of freedom of establishment as seen in Centros [1999] and Überseering [2002]. However once a company is established in a Member State they are then subject to that country's rules as regards incorporation etc. as per Daily Mail [1988] and Cartesio [2008] The liberalisation provided by Art. 54 means that it can be difficult to crack down on tax avoidance as seen in Cadbury Schweppes [2006]. Freedom of services is based on the temporary nature of the work rather than the infrastructure or, as per Commission v Portugal [2010], the period of time. Art. 57 loosely defines services and 58 excludes other services that are covered in other parts of the treaty. Art. 56 also has direct effect as per Van Binsbergen [1974]. Similarly there also has to be an inter-state element as seen in Deliège [2000] Also covered is the freedom to receive services; Luisi & Carbone [1984] The service does have to be provided for remuneration and this line can become blurred in relation to certain healthcare systems that are a hybrid between user and government payments Some controversial services such as abortion, gambling and marijuana can still be considered services (Grogan [1991]) but can be subject to national rules that provide a proportional and non-discriminatory restriction (Zenatti [1999]). Taking a broad definition it is even possible that certain social benefits may also fall within the definition; Cowan [1989]. Art. 62 allows for restrictions on policy, security and health grounds. Beyond this Van Binsbergen [1974] sets out the conditions for any restriction imposed by a Member State: 1) Pursuit of a legitimate public interest 2) Applied without discrimination 3) Proportionate 4) Respects fundamental rights (Carpenter [2002]) This freedom can be controversial as it allows greater liberalisation in the labour market at the expense of employee rights. This came to a head in Laval [2007] although this judgment has been tempered somewhat by the Rome I Regulation. Restrictions on tax grounds can be allowed to prevent fraud but not for other, broader reasons; Danner [2002]. Non-discriminatory restrictions can also be caught if they are a hinderance to the freedom of services (Alpine Investments [1995]) and Gebhard [1995] also applies within this context. The Bolkenstein Directive sought to achieve greater harmonisation by focusing on the country of origin but after protest this was watered down and so only mainly deals with a range of procedural and administrative issues.
Views: 10803 marcuscleaver
27 - Introduction to EU Law
What is EU law? In this video, we try to offer our audience an easy to understand introduction to the extremely popular topic, starting off with its two branches: primary (such as treaties) and secondary legislation (such as regulations, directives and decisions derived from the principles and objectives set out in treaties). We then delve deeper into primary legislation, focusing mainly on the two founding treaties: Treaty of the EU (TEU) and Treaty of the Functioning of the EU (TFEU), and the purposes each of them serve as well as the aims set out in them that are achieved through legal acts. It is mentioned that not all of these legal acts are binding nor do all of them apply to all EU countries. Moving on, we focus on secondary legislation, discussing what regulations, directives, decisions, recommendations and opinions are and who can issue them, with examples of course. Where can you find out more? Follow us on each of our social media platforms: Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/swbil/ Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/swbil/ OR Visit our website: https://www.bsolpk.org/
EU objective international private law: it's like dating
Brussels 1 and Rome 1 briefly explained in a three step approach (EU Regulation 1215/2012 and 593/2008)
Views: 2987 DrWernaart
Directive, Commission Regulation & EN Standards
EuP Directive: Integrated circulators http://www.grundfos.com/industries-solutions/industries/hvacoem.html
Views: 598 Grundfos Pumps
Organised by CPDP Chair: Franziska Boehm, FIZ Karlsruhe – Leibniz Institute for Information Infrastructure (DE) Moderator: Katarzyna Szymielewicz, Panoptykon (PL) Panel: Jaroslaw Lotarski, DG Home (EU), Vagelis Papakonstantinou, Brussels Privacy Hub (BE), Juraj Sajfert, DG Justice (EU), Eric Töpfer, Institut für Menschenrechte (DE) The Directive on protecting personal data processed for the purpose of criminal law enforcement (EU 2016/680) entered into force on 5 May 2016. This Directive aims to protect the right of individuals to the protection of their personal data while guaranteeing a high level of public security. Member States have until 6 May 2018 to implement its provisions into national law. Discussions about the principles set out by the Directive and their practical consequences for various policies pursued by the Member States were put into the shade of the GDPR. While it includes some new obligations that Member States shall impose on data controllers (e.g., data protection impact assessment, transparency requirements, a designation of a DPO), it also provides for broad exemptions and a possibility to adopt legislative measures restricting individuals’ rights. Following up on this insight, the panel will address the following questions: What problems could arise from the fact that EU data protection law is not applicable to the processing of personal data for the purposes of national security? What impact will the Directive have on secret surveillance measures and mass surveillance operations pursued by Member States? In the light of increased transparency requirements for data controllers, will European citizens gain more insight into public policies that affect their rights and freedoms? How might the Directive affect the scope and transparency of public policies that rely on profiling and involve automated decision making?
Views: 712 CPDPConferences
The nature of EU Law
I was watching an excellent video by my friend DLandonCole ( http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=RyUOPzW__F0 ) and he said words to the effect "it is a directive or regulation of the EU ... something like that and this struck a resonance with me. I hear the words directive and regulation on a regular basis but I was unclear about which was which. I did the research and this little video is the product - it satisfies my need to know and understand two little words. If you are not subscribed to DlandonCole can I recommend his channel at: http://www.youtube.com/user/DLandonCole
Views: 13075 John Warner
Reform of the e-Privacy Directive [Policy Podcast]
The Commission published a proposal in January 2017 for a new e-Privacy 'regulation. The aim is to reform the existing 2002 legislation to adapt the e-Privacy rules to the new technological reality, and to align them to the 2016 General Data Protection Regulation (GDPR). Stakeholders are divided on certain issues, including on the basic need for a new measure to protect confidentiality in e-communications. Subscribe to EPRS Policy Podcasts: http://www.europarl.europa.eu/rss/en/audio-podcasts.html See the paper publication behind this podcast: http://www.europarl.europa.eu/thinktank/en/document.html?reference=EPRS_BRI(2017)608661
The stupid EU cookie law in 2½ minutes
More on the cookie law: http://www.silktide.com/cookielaw Follow up video: http://youtu.be/9hLmX9FX2KA Follow us on Facebook: http://www.facebook.com/silktide Most European websites just became illegal due to a new EU law on cookies. We look at what the law means for you, and what you can do about it. Written and narrated by Oliver Emberton, founder and owner of Silktide. This is my first ever video, would love to hear your comments as I plan on making more!
Views: 105127 silktide
HGV Drivers Hours And Working Time Directive Basics
In this video I explain HGV drivers hours and working time directive basics that will keep you legal. these rules can be very complicated so i try to break them down and hopefully easier to understand. this isn't comprehensive but is enough to get you through a working week as a new driver. I go through maximum daily driving, daily breaks, daily rest, weekly rest and working time directive including daily and weekly driving, working breaks, holiday and night shift health checks. I'm a Class 1 articulated lorry driver, after becoming bored with 9-5 office work I started my HGV training in December 2015 and received my HGV licence in February 2016 including the certificate of professional competence (CPC) and I can safely say it was a great decision. I currently work for The Watercress Company delivering fresh watercress around the country in a refrigerated articulated lorry. Every job is different but in these video's I try to give you an insight into my experience as a HGV driver. Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/kevteetrucking Twitter: https://twitter.com/kevteetrucking Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/kevteetrucking Email: [email protected] Music: John Kenza - Wicked https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=rKCry-BpFT4&feature=youtu.be • https://instagram.com/johnkenza/ • http://facebook.com/johnmusicofficial • https://twitter.com/JohnKenza • https://www.youtube.com/channel/UC471...
Views: 34570 KevTee
ePrivacy Directive – Legal Implications for Marketers
Stewart Room, Partner at Field Fisher & Waterhouse addresses the ePrivacy legal implications at the UK Cookie Law Compliance session in London. https://www.ensighten.com/products/data/privacy/ ----- TRANSCRIPT ------- UK Cookie Law Compliance: Implications & Answers Is anyone here in the Club of 50 then? Does that mean anything to anyone? Does anyone have the letter from Dave? Has anyone seen the letter from Dave Clancy, Enforcement Manager, PERC Division, ICO? No? Okay, well that's good to know. Dave, tell me if I'm going to stray into your area, because I don't want to steal any of your bits. The Club of 50 is 50 letters have gone out to various organizations where the enforcement manager, interestingly enough, the for the Privacy and Electronic Communication Regulations is asking these recipients of these letters to explain their compliance profile for the new Cookie Rule. That's interesting, isn't it? It tells us that we are making this step into a regulated environment. The Cookie Rule itself came into effect almost a year ago, and there has been sort of a process of regulatory forbearance, if you like. The Information Commissioner's position, and Dave, again, tell me if I go off piece, but the Information Commissioner's position over the past year is we're not actively enforcing, but of course, we will deal with complaints and issues as they arise. So is that fair? That's roughly right. So we are getting to the end of this 12-month period, and as George will explain, when you all go onto the web over the weekend and do your online shopping and your online banking and whatever it is, your favorite website will look completely different, because it has rolled out its cookie compliant solution. That's really good to know, because we can see that the Information Commissioner is going to move into a process of inquiry that isn't actually triggered by complaints, but really by an assessment of the compliance profile of the organization and generally the perceived risk that would flow from its size, its scale, its reach, its customer base and things like that. So if you have a big customer base, if you are consumer driven, if you're touching huge parts of the economy, if you make a lot of money, then you may be in the next batch of letters if you have not received one so far. So I think that's the beginning point to make out. Now the title for me is privacy legal implication. But I said to Matt, who is coordinating this event that we'll hone in on just one issue. And to me the legal issue that matters within the cookie framework is of course the consent issue. That begs a question of what does consent look like, and how do we achieve it? George, are you going to talk about some operational methods to achieve consent and some other dos there? So I'll try to stray away from mechanisms for obtaining consent, but the commissioner has put some stuff in here. There is regulatory guidance, and you can get some ideas there. There are a few organizations that are taking the leadership role. They've published their consent mechanisms already. So there are a lot of materials to get you going, but the beginning must be that we have to be ready for inquiry. Now this is my slide deck. It's not that hard. I think this is really all we need to know. To frame the topic, the essential point to the Cookie Rule is that there is sanctity within users’ terminal equipment. If you were to think about your mobile phone or your laptop or PC, or whatever it might be, the law has accorded that place special protection. So the terminal equipment, the things that we own and use ourselves, these are put into a special place of protection. I think when you are shaping the cookie issue it's remembering that maybe Joe Public isn't that concerned about it. Maybe it's the case that the average citizen isn't bellyaching about it yet. And maybe “cookies” is a three-way conversation between KPMG, ICO, and a law firm, and the rest of us are oddly scratching our heads wondering what the fuss is about. ► Keep your customer data safe with Ensighten: https://www.ensighten.com/products/data/privacy/ ► Real-Time 360° Customer View: https://www.ensighten.com/why-ensighten/data-management/ ► Learn How to Compete In An Omni-Channel World: https://www.ensighten.com/blog/ ► LET'S CONNECT Google+: https://plus.google.com/+Ensighten/posts Twitter: https://twitter.com/ensighten LinkedIn: https://www.linkedin.com/company/ensighten Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/ensighten
Views: 223 Ensighten
Article 13 and EU Copyright Law explained: This is how Europe will destroy the Internet
The new EU copyright law is going to have drastic affects on the freedom and openness of the Internet. Beyond banning memes, Article 13 of the European Copyright Directive 2018 will result in automated surveillance and centralized control of the Internet. The directive makes online platforms liable for the content generated by their users. That means that on top of punitive and vaguely worded terms of services, Internet gate-keepers like Facebook, Google, or Twitter will be required by law to proactively monitor and censor content. These online platforms will be required by law to create automated mechanisms to filter infringing content. Such technology would essentially turn into “upload filters”. These automated filters won’t be recognizing between infringing and legitimate content, like parodies, satire, commentary or other instances of fair use. To balance the flaws of automated upload filters, the directive also requires platforms to build staffed systems for filing complaints for illegitimate takedowns. I make these videos because I believe standing up against power and illegitimate authority is a moral duty. I believe all humans are fundamentally free. But this freedom won't take care of itself. If you too believe this cause and want to help in this pursuit, you can donate to any of my cryptocurrency wallets. Bitcoin: 1C7UkndgpQqjTrUkk8pY1rRpmddwHaEEuf Dash Xm4Mc5gXhcpWXKN84c7YRD4GSb1fpKFmrc Litecoin LMhiVJdFhYPejMPJE7r9ooP3nm3DrX4eBT Ethereum 0x6F8bb890E122B9914989D861444Fa492B8520575 Credits: Music 'A System of Numbers' by CO.AG music https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCcavSftXHgxLBWwLDm_bNvA Sources: Text of the EU Copyright Directive https://eur-lex.europa.eu/legal-content/EN/TXT/?uri=CELEX:52016PC0593 EFF on the EU Directive https://www.eff.org/deeplinks/2018/09/today-europe-lost-internet-now-we-fight-back https://www.eff.org/deeplinks/2018/09/fake-compromises-real-threats-next-weeks-eu-copyright-vote https://www.eff.org/deeplinks/2018/09/new-copyright-powers-new-terrorist-content-regulations-grim-day-digital-rights https://www.eff.org/files/2018/06/13/article13letter.pdf News Coverage https://www.theverge.com/2018/9/12/17849868/eu-internet-copyright-reform-article-11-13-approved http://www.europarl.europa.eu/news/en/press-room/20180906IPR12103/parliament-adopts-its-position-on-digital-copyright-rules https://www.theverge.com/2018/6/19/17480344/eu-european-union-parliament-copyright-article-13-upload-filter https://www.theverge.com/2018/6/20/17482554/eu-european-union-copyright-filter-article-11-13-passes-juri-vote https://arstechnica.com/tech-policy/2015/07/new-study-shows-spains-google-tax-has-been-a-disaster-for-publishers/ https://www.politico.eu/article/plan-to-make-google-pay-for-news-hits-rocks-copyright-reform-european-commission/ https://www.politico.eu/interactive/copyright-reform-power-matrix-gunther-oettinger-european-commission-eu-policy/ https://www.theguardian.com/technology/2018/jun/20/eu-votes-for-copyright-law-that-would-make-internet-a-tool-for-control https://www.theguardian.com/technology/2018/jun/20/music-industry-wins-key-vote-in-youtube-copyright-battle https://www.theguardian.com/business/2017/apr/15/music-industry-youtube-video-streaming-royalties https://www.bloomberg.com/news/articles/2018-09-20/silicon-valley-and-publishers-fight-on-after-eu-copyright-vote https://www.billboard.com/articles/business/8474706/eu-copyright-vote-music-sector-final-lobbying-push https://qz.com/1387581/article-11-the-eus-copyright-law-could-give-publishers-power-over-google-and-facebook/ https://qz.com/1389385/article-11-and-article-13-axel-voss-is-surprised-by-eu-copyright-law/ Opposition https://juliareda.eu/eu-copyright-reform/censorship-machines/ https://juliareda.eu/2017/03/study-article13-upload-surveillance/ https://juliareda.eu/wp-content/uploads/2017/03/angelopoulos_platforms_copyright_study.pdf https://drive.google.com/file/d/0B7NZMlL3kj5qQzN0RXd2Z0JaR1JmemxhNDd2VmgzSjhFQXdj/view https://juliareda.eu/eu-copyright-reform/extra-copyright-for-news-sites/ https://juliareda.eu/2017/04/copyright-reform-kills-eu-startups/ https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=z6EMOTLwYLM https://europeancopyrightsocietydotorg.files.wordpress.com/2015/12/ecs-opinion-on-eu-copyright-reform-def.pdf http://www.locusmag.com/Features/2008/11/cory-doctorow-why-i-copyfight.html Follow me: https://twitter.com/The_HatedOne_ https://www.bitchute.com/TheHatedOne/ https://www.reddit.com/user/The_HatedOne/ https://www.minds.com/The_HatedOne The footage and images featured in the video were for critical analysis, commentary and parody, which are protected under the Fair Use laws of the United States Copyright act of 1976.
Views: 55170 The Hated One
New EU Copyright Law will DESTROY the Internet
Help save the internet: https://saveyourinternet.eu/ #DeleteArt13 In this video I'm discussing the new Copyright law & Link tax proposed by the European Parlament: Article 13. It will result in immense censorship of everything online, memes will be banned, YouTube creators will suffer greatly & much more. Link to the law document: http://ec.europa.eu/transparency/regdoc/rep/1/2016/EN/1-2016-593-EN-F1-1.PDF
Views: 29067 Christian Nielsen
EU law and the regulation on clinical trials
From the training session of the European Community Advisory Board on the 2nd of February 2013. This presentation discusses aspects and mechanisms of the EU law in relation to the proposal for a new regulation for the conduct of clinical trials in EU, which was presented by the European Commision on the 17th of July 2012.
Views: 922 EATGInfoChannel
The new EU General Data Protection Regulation in Under 60 Minutes!
For those privacy professionals out there - everything you REALLY need to know about the new EU General Data Protection Regulation in 60 minutes (or thereabouts).
Views: 90394 Phil Lee
EU Judicial Review - Arts 263 and 265 TFEU
An examination of judicial review and the relevant procedure under EU law and in particular articles 263, 264 and 265. Firstly there has to be a binding piece of secondary legislation such as a regulation, directive or decision and not a recommendation or opinion as these are not binding. A review has to be brought within two months of publication in the Official Journal or two months from when the applicant first new about the act. There are four grounds of review: Lack of competence (Germany v EP & Council [2000] (Tobacco advertising case)) Infringement of an essential procedural requirement (Roquette Frères v Council [1980]) Infringement of the Treaty or any rule of law relating to its application (Hautala v Council [2001]) Misuse of power (UK v Council (Re. Working Time Directive) [1996]) Locus standi for privileged applicants such as the European Council, European Commission, European Parliament and Member States is automatic. Semi-privileged applicants such as the European Central Bank, the Court of Auditors and the Committee of Regions can also challenge legislation when it affects their prerogaative. Challenging legislation through judicial review is much harder for non-privileged applicants as they can only challenge three types of act: An act addressed to that person An act of direct and individual concern A regulatory act of direct concern with no implementing measures The interpretation of direct and individual concern by the Court of Justice has been very problematic. A person is only directly concerned when they are directly affected by a piece of legislation such as in Société Louis Dreyfus et Cie v. Commission [1998]. There can be no intervening discretion exercised by a Member State as was the case in Eridana v Commission [1969]. Individual concern is the most controversial area of judicial review since the case of Plaumann v Commission [1963] and the establishment of the Plaumann test. The idea of a fixed, closed class has been interpreted so narrowly as to be almost meaningless. In fact it almost only ever applies retrospectively as in the case of Alfred Toepfer v Commission [1965]. There have been attempts to ameliorate the effects of Plaumann such as the abstract terminology test of Calpak [1980] but this had little practical effect despite claiming to look behind the form to the substance of a piece of legislation. Codorniu [1994] took Calpak to its logical conclusion but unfortunately has never been followed. Attorney-General Jacobs in Unión de Pequeños Agricultores (UPA) v Council [2002] suggested an alternative test based on whether the legislation had a substantial, adverse impact on the applicant but this was rejected in that case itself as well as in Jégo-Quéré [2004]. The actual meaning of the final type of act (A regulatory act of direct concern with no implementing measures) is still unclear since the Lisbon treaty but both Inuit v EP & Council [2013] and T&L Sugars v Commission [2015] shed some light and suggest the insertion does not break new ground beyond Plaumann. Article 264 empowers the court to annul a piece of legislation if a successful challenge is brought by an applicant. Article 265 is the converse to article 263 and allows a challenge for failure to act. However there has to be a duty to act (European Parliament v Commission [1985]) but the legislation must have been addressed to that person (Lord Bethel v Commission [1982]). Even if the applicant is successful the institution can respond by simply defining its position. An alternative for non-privileged applicants is to use art 267 (the preliminary reference procedure) but this has its own risks. An applicant has to break the law to bring the challenge and it is not certain that a court will make a reference to the CJEU.
Views: 15622 marcuscleaver
My data, my choice // What you need to know about the EU's new privacy law
www.janalbrecht.eu www.greens-efa.eu/ www.gef.eu Idea by Jan Philipp Albrecht MEP Concept & Realisation by www.annalenaschiller.com +Team Concept+Design: Anna Lena Schiller Eli Breuing Project management: ahoihochzwei - Iris Börgerding Voiceover: Will Rolls Sound: The SoundShack GmbH Set Assistant: Arne Schiller
Views: 39640 Jan Philipp Albrecht
The 5 most relevant changes the Medical Device Regulation MDR introduces, that  you must know
The Medical Device Regulation MDR replaces both, the Medical Device Directive (MDD, 93/42/EEC) and the Directive for Active Implantable Medical Devices (AIMDD). This video gives an overview on the 5 most relevant changes the MDR introduces. These changes include 1. Conformity assessment procedures 2. Classification 3. Essential requirements - General safety and performance requirements 4. UDI & EUDAMED 5. Post-Market requirements The Johner Institute helps medical device manufacturers to fast and easily navigate the approval processes, to fulfill the MDR requirements and to obtain the CE mark. Complimentary consulting on www.johner-institute.com.
Views: 7035 Johner Institute
Yaron Answers: What Is The Difference Between Laws And Regulations?
Yaron Brook answers a question from Sean, "What is the difference between laws and regulations?" www.laissezfaireblog.com
Views: 14616 Ayn Rand Institute
What are the REACH Regulations?
The REACH Regulations replace a number of directives with a single system EU regulation concerning the registration, evaluation, authorisation and restriction of chemicals. The Regulations are in place to provide a high level of protection to human health and the environment from the use of chemicals and to make the people who place chemicals on the market responsible for understanding and managing the risks associated with their use.
Views: 4120 3M UK & Ireland
CPDP 2019: New data protection regulation for EU institutions and bodies ...
NEW DATA PROTECTION REGULATION FOR EU INSTITUTIONS AND BODIES - ANOTHER PIECE OF THE PUZZLE. Chair: Cornelia Ernst, MEP (EU) Moderator: Vagelis Papakonstantinou, VUB-LSTS (BE) Speakers: Diana Alonso Blas, Eurojust (EU), Elena Gil Gonzalez, CEU San Pablo University/IVIR (ES/NL), Juraj Sajfert, DG JUST (EU); Christina Samaras, Cleary Gottlieb Steen & Hamilton LLP (FR); Wojciech Wiewiorowski, EDPS (EU) On 11 December 2018, almost two years after the Commission presented its proposal, the new data protection Regulation for Union institutions and bodies (EU) 2018/1725 entered into appli- cation, replacing the Regulation (EC) No 45/2001. The new Regulation aligns the data protection regime for Union institutions and bodies with the GDPR and the Data Protection Law Enforce- ment Directive (EU) 2016/680. At the same time, and after five years of legislative negotiations, the new Eurojust Regulation entered into force and will apply from 12 December 2019. With these two brand new legislative instruments, in 2019 Eurojust will become the first EU law enforcement agency that does not have an autonomous, standalone data protection regime. • What is the meaning of all these changes? Why a separate Regulation for Union institutions and bodies? • What are the differences between the new Regulation and the GDPR/Data Protection Law Enforcement Directive? • What are the EU law enforcement agencies? Do e.g. Frontex or the EU Common Defense and Security Policy missions have law enforcement tasks? What is a law enforcement task? • Do EU law enforcement agencies need even more specific data protection rules than the GDPR/Data Protection Law Enforcement Directive, and if yes, why?
Views: 412 CPDPConferences
Dublin Regulation
Video Software we use: https://amzn.to/2KpdCQF Ad-free videos. You can support us by purchasing something through our Amazon-Url, thanks :) The Dublin Regulation is a European Union law that determines the EU Member State responsible to examine an application for asylum seekers seeking international protection under the Geneva Convention and the EU Qualification Directive, within the European Union.It is the cornerstone of the Dublin System, which consists of the Dublin Regulation and the EURODAC Regulation, which establishes a Europe-wide fingerprinting database for unauthorised entrants to the EU.The Dublin Regulation aims to "determine rapidly the Member State responsible " and provides for the transfer of an asylum seeker to that Member State.Usually, the responsible Member State will be the state through which the asylum seeker first entered the EU. ---Image-Copyright-and-Permission--- About the author(s): derivative work: Danlaycock License: Creative Commons Attribution-Share Alike 3.0 (CC BY-SA 3.0) Author(s): Danlaycock (https://commons.wikimedia.org/w/index.php?title=User:Danlaycock&action=edit&redlink=1) ---Image-Copyright-and-Permission--- This channel is dedicated to make Wikipedia, one of the biggest knowledge databases in the world available to people with limited vision. Article available under a Creative Commons license Image source in video
Views: 1382 WikiWikiup
Revision of the EU ePrivacy Directive:
Cookies, unsolicited direct marketing messages, processing of location data http://www.privacylaws.com Speaker: Jos Dumortier, time.lex - information & technology law, Brussels Recorded at the Privacy Laws & Business 28th Annual International Conference Privacy in a Connected World 6 - 8 July 2015, Cambridge, UK http://www.privacylaws.com
The EU is KILLING YouTube!?
Get your UPDESK standing desk today at https://lmg.gg/8KV8c Twitter: http://twitter.com/TechLinkedYT Instagram: http://instagram.com/TechLinkedYT Facebook: http://facebook.com/TechLinked NEWS SOURCES: WHAT’S PRIVACY GOT TO DO WITH IT? https://linustechtips.com/main/topic/985960-content-ban-anza-youtube-to-ban-video-uploads/ https://www.theverge.com/2018/10/22/18008406/article-13-copyright-directive-youtube-susan-wojcicki-robert-kyncl https://boingboing.net/2018/10/22/internet-cable-tv.html https://www.cnbc.com/2018/10/22/youtube-susan-wojcicki-creators-protest-eu-article-13-copyright-law.html GOOGLE: BECOME THINE ENEMY https://arstechnica.com/gadgets/2018/10/drm-for-chargers-google-pixel-3-locks-fast-qi-charging-to-its-own-79-stand/ Google Pixel 3 issues https://bgr.com/2018/10/24/pixel-3-xl-review-follow-up-top-10-problems/ camera photo saving issues? https://www.engadget.com/2018/10/22/google-camera-save-photos/ BURN THE NOTCH! Samsung Notch-free phone is really coming https://www.sammobile.com/2018/10/24/samsung-notch-free-phone-display-hole Honor Magic 2 slider https://www.youtube.com/watch?time_continue=15&v=WO48YxDJtsw https://cdn.vox-cdn.com/thumbor/tDyT8tlJBKIYWD7WjURH--9if5g=/1200x0/filters:no_upscale()/cdn.vox-cdn.com/uploads/chorus_asset/file/13324377/1.jpg Xiaomi Mix 3 https://twitter.com/xiaomi/status/1053254475832381440 QUICK BITS TO THE LIFEBOATS! https://techcrunch.com/2018/10/22/oculus-co-founder-is-leaving-facebook-after-cancellation-of-rift-2-headset/ More headsets coming tho https://twitter.com/lucasmtny/status/1054447200078573568 Other founders left http://www.latimes.com/business/technology/la-fi-tn-facebook-oculus-brendan-iribe-20181022-story.html NEVER LOSE FOCUS Focals by Northhttps://www.theverge.com/circuitbreaker/2018/10/23/18010468/north-focals-glasses-thalmic-labs https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=8FlvL2yLmWg https://www.bynorth.com/ REMEMBER WEAR OS? https://www.theverge.com/circuitbreaker/2018/10/24/18009780/mobvoi-ticwatch-c2-google-wear-os-nfc THE ALL-NEW BUZZWORD PHONE https://www.cnbc.com/2018/10/23/htc-launches-blockchain-phone-exodus-1-to-be-sold-in-cryptocurrency.html THE NEW APPSUNG SLOWPHONE 1S https://www.bbc.com/news/technology-45963943
Views: 580325 TechLinked
EU Directive - a definition
A legally binding instruction that is agreed by the Council of Ministers and must be passed into law by each member state within a certain period. One example is the Working Time Directive, which the Irish government made into Irish law through the Organisation of Working Time Act.
Views: 1451 easyeu
Money Laundering Regulations 2017 - The Key Changes with Andy Holton
Divisional Director of Publications at SWAT UK discusses the Key Changes in the Money Laundering Regulations 2017. To find out how we can help you, visit http://www.swat.co.uk
Views: 5585 SWAT
Understanding the European NIS Directive
The European Cybersecurity policy - the Network Information Security (NIS) Directive - is about to become the new law that sets security standards for many organisations across Europe. Recent research carried out by FireEye shows that many organisations are not fully prepared to implement the legislation, which comes into effect in less than two years' time, and it is critical these organisations begin preparing now to be in compliance and not be caught unprepared. In this webinar, Mandiant’s Nathan Martz, Principal Strategic Consultant for Central Europe, will cover: -The basics of the European Cybersecurity policy - the Network Information Security (NIS) Directive -Timeline, key components and possible penalties for noncompliance -Practical recommendations on compliance and security standards to keep your company prepared We look forward to welcoming you to the webinar.
Views: 924 Information 14
What the e-Privacy Regulation means for the future of digital marketing
My recent webinar with DataGuidance on the impact of the e-Privacy Regulation on the future of digital marketing, including targeted advertising and e-mail and phone marketing, with Noga Rosenthal from Epsilon and Matthias Matthiesen from IAB Europe. Includes a discussion on the IAB's Transparency and Consent Framework.
Views: 1000 Phil Lee
Clinical trials - Regulation EU No 536/2014 and EMA Policy/0070
Presentation from Scott Pharma Solutions Ltd on EU Regulation No 536/2014 and EMA Policy/0070. Global Publication Planning 2017: The Challenges of Publishing in an Era of Increased Disclosure, held in Basel Switzerland on 6th November 2017. Publications professionals attended this free one-day seminar, designed specifically for the pharmaceutical industry. The event was a unique opportunity to hear from industry peers about the latest disclosure requirements and policies, the responses to these changes and the implications and impact upon working practices, including data sharing and layperson summaries. In addition to formal presentations, we held smaller breakout sessions around engaging with authors and raising the profile of publications within the organisation. Ensure you register for future free events at http://howtopublishresearch.com/events/
Data Privacy Protection Laws in the EU
Data protection is different in Europe. Privacy is an explicit constitutional right. Right to privacy is implemented in each EU country's national law. Learn about two privacy directives in the EU that impact marketers world-wide.
Views: 1354 TRUSTePrivacy
How it works: European laws
An animated guide to the creation of EU legislation from start to finish. Unlike what happens in Member States, in the EU only the Commission can propose directives or legally binding regulations. Neither the States nor the EP have this power. But these proposals never just fall from the sky. In fact, the European Commission listens to voices that are raised across Europe for or against the creation of new laws. At this stage the MEPs are also included. They often adopt recommendations. From 2012 European citizens will also be able to ask directly for new draft laws. For that, one million Europeans from at least seven countries will need to sign a petition. After listening to all sides, the Commission finally presents a draft law. That's the start of a long process which takes 12 to 18 months. The draft then goes to the EU Council, representing the States, and to the EU Parliament, representing the citizens. In 80% of cases, the two institutions have equal power. That's called the ordinary legislative procedure. There's no question of legislating on everything. The EU can make laws on the environment, agriculture, transport... The list is growing. But the States have an absolute right of veto on social security, taxation, or foreign affairs and defence, for example. Returning to draft laws, before adoption, they go through the institutional mill. The EU Council and the EP amend the drafts according to their interests and according to the majorities that take shape. Since the States and MEPs rarely agree first time around, they must negotiate. Two possible outcomes: Either the two institutions reach a compromise and the draft law can be adopted after a vote by MEPs. Or there's no agreement and negotiations must continue. If the negotiations fail once, the clock starts ticking to find agreement before a deadline. If there's still disagreement, the draft law quite simply fails and the whole procedure has to start again. But in fact that very rarely happens. When there's agreement, the new European law is officially adopted and all Member States must then apply it. Well, almost. Sometimes States receive a derogation. If they fail to comply, the European Commission will act once again. It can call bad students to order. And if that fails the Court of Justice of the EU takes over. In the worst cases, States can be required to pay heavy fines, but that's another story. EuroparlTV video ID: 2943a9f1-0a1a-4f7c-9fe8-9f82009fa481
Views: 34189 EuroparlTV EN
Laws vs. Regulations
What technically constitutes a Law and what constitutes a law in practice are not the same thing. Laws are born of Bills and Joint Resolutions, while Regulations come from agencies, but carry the full force and effect of Law! The difference is more a matter of technicality than actual practice. YourGovNonPart on Facebook: http://www.facebook.com/YourGovNonPart If you don't have a YouTube account so you can't subscribe, or a Facebook page so you can't subscribe that way, you can still get updated every time we post a new video with a Text message to your mobile phone. Subscribe to Your Gov Non-Partisan updates via Text Message at: http://motube.us/yourgovnonpart United States Code: http://uscode.house.gov/ Code of Federal Regulations: http://www.gpo.gov/fdsys/browse/collectionCfr.action?collectionCode=CFR
Views: 4301 YourGovNonPart
Alain Heureux on EU e-privacy directive (new EU cookie law)
http://twitter.com/arturs Alain Heureux on EU e-privacy directive (new EU cookie law)
Views: 313 Arturs Mednis
EU Cookie Law DNN Module to comply with the Privacy and Electronic Communications (EC Directive)
This is a module that allow your DotNetNuke portal to comply with the new EU Rulling to allow your users to agree or disagree use of cookies when they reach your portal. EU cookie law says that websites must get "informed consent" from users before they record any detailed information in the cookies they store on visitor's computer. So on 26th May 2011, new laws came into force in the UK that affect most web sites. If cookies are used in a site, the Privacy and Electronic Communications (EC Directive) (Amendment) Regulations 2011 (UK Regulations) provide that certain information must be given to that site's visitors and the user must give his or her consent to the placing of the cookies. The UK Regulations implemented into UK law the provisions of the amended E-Privacy Directive of 2009. The Directive required that the new laws be implemented into the laws of all EU Member States by 25th May 2011The UK is only one of three member states to meet this deadline. Below you will find details on the UK Regulations and some additional information on the E-Privacy Directive itself. Because each Member State has some discretion in how it implements a Directive, the cookie laws in other European countries may differ from those of the UK.
Views: 1033 Salar Golestanian
What are Privacy Laws in Europe?
Data Protection Directive 1998 95/46/EC ePrivacy Directive 2002/58/EC General Data Protection Regulation 2016/679 ePrivacy Regulation (proposed) The Police Directive 2016/680 ISHPP - International Safe Harbor Privacy Principles EU-US Privacy Shield For more information visit: https://seersco.com/articles/privacy-policy/ https://seersco.com/
Views: 10 Seersco
EU Data Protection Reform: the Directive on police, justice and criminal matters
EU Data Protection Reform: the Directive on police, justice and criminal matters - Giovanni Buttarelli, EDPS
PPE Directive to Regulation
BSI are running events to help businesses who manufacture, distribute and sell PPE to understand the changes taking place to the directive now superseded by the PPE Regulation. Learn more: http://bit.ly/BSIYouTubePPE Connect with BSI:  Follow BSI on YOUTUBE: http://bit.ly/BSIYouTubeSubscribe Follow BSI on LINKEDIN: http://bit.ly/BSILinkedInHome Follow BSI on TWITTER: http://bit.ly/BSITwitterFeed Follow BSI on FACEBOOK: http://bit.ly/BSIFacebookTimeline
Views: 1131 BSI Group
How to Prepare for Market Abuse Regulation (MAR)
Are you ready for the new Market Abuse Regulation (MAR)? Watch this on-demand webinar to learn more about the objectives of the new regulation, the key changes it will bring, how these changes will impact your firm and the steps to take ahead of 3 July 2016. Presenter: Andrew Tuson, Partner, BLP What you will learn: • Extension of the scope of the market abuse regime. • Meaning of inside information and market manipulation under the new regime. • New requirements to notify suspected market abuse. • New requirements on market soundings. • New requirements on managers' transactions. We can help your firm comply with its new obligations under MAR. If you have any questions or concerns, please email [email protected]
EU Law: Direct Effect in 8mins
This video provides an in-depth analysis of the workings of direct effect with diagrams and notes to aid understanding. For more educational tools please see: www.komillachadha.com
Views: 57768 Komilla Chadha
Transitioning from the Medical Device Directives (MDD) to the Medical Device Regulation (MDR)
The European Union’s Medical Device Regulation (MDR) is in place. What does it mean for device manufacturers? MasterControl and UL (Underwriters Laboratories) present a free webinar featuring industry expert Linda Chatwin, who breaks down the new regulation and offers practical tips.
Views: 11406 MasterControl
EU Regulation - a definition
A rule that, when issued by an EU body, can become law throughout the EU without national governments needing to introduce their own laws first.
Views: 460 easyeu
Anti-money laundering Course
Learn more at http://vinciworks.com/aml The definitive training designed by the world's leading law firms Failure to comply with money laundering and terrorist financing regulations can impose criminal and civil liability on your firm, its MLRO, its partners and other staff. With the all-new suite of AML courses from VinciWorks, your firm will benefit from the collective expertise of the 23 global law firms who participate in the AML Core Group. Rest assured with the knowledge that your staff is using the same AML training that is trusted by over 80,000 people in 60 countries. This video here is an abstract from the AML practical overview Learn more at http://vinciworks.com/aml
Views: 25528 VinciWorks