Results 161–180 of 2000 for cover human intelligence

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Public Bill Committee: Data Protection Bill [Lords]: Data protection impact assessment (15 Mar 2018)

Darren Jones: ...not get ahead of us. I know it is difficult to legislate perfectly for the future, but these safeguards would help to make it a safer place. I will mention briefly the IMSI-catchers, because that covers my constituency of Bristol North West. It was the Bristol Cable, a local media co-operative of which I am a proud member—I pay £1 a month, so I declare an interest—that uncovered some...

Public Bill Committee: Data Protection Bill [Lords]: National security and defence exemption (15 Mar 2018)

Louise Haigh: ...security services a great deal more latitude, it is important for the Opposition to lay out key principles on national security certificates. Of course we support the legitimate interests of the intelligence services, as dictated by their statutory functions, including the safeguarding of national security. Of course we recognise that protecting citizens from harm often means striking a...

Public Bill Committee: Data Protection Bill [Lords]: Protection of personal data (13 Mar 2018)

Margot James: ...the standards to non-computerised and unstructured records held by public authorities that the GDPR ignores. Thirdly, the Bill regulates data processed for law enforcement purposes. Fourthly, it covers data processed by the intelligence services. There is no doubt in our minds that we have fully implemented the right to data protection in our law and gone further. Clause 2 is designed to...

Scottish Parliament: Undercover Policing (7 Feb 2018)

Michael Matheson: Before I turn to undercover policing, I would like to update members on recent policing developments. As members will be aware, Phil Gormley has today tendered his resignation from the post of chief constable and will leave Police Scotland with immediate effect. I respect the decision of the chief constable and hope that it enables policing in Scotland to move forward with a clear focus on...

European Union (Withdrawal) Bill - Second Reading (Continued) (30 Jan 2018)

Lord Triesman: ...tough. The Bill is deficient on the constitutional issues of granting Ministers untrammelled powers that sideline Parliament, deficient in the neglect of devolved interests and deficient on the human rights implications—and it is all tied to a timetable that is almost certainly incapable of being accomplished. The Bill will need significant amendment if it is to be made simpler and...

Skills Devolution (England) (23 Jan 2018)

Catherine West: ...Mr Quinn, chief executive of Balfour Beatty, has said that the apprenticeship levy system is very “Yes Minister”, which says something about where we are in thinking through how to enhance the human potential in our economy. The skills system does not provide the flexibility and responsiveness needed, because providers are often incentivised and rewarded solely on the basis of the...

Scottish Parliament: Wild Animals in Travelling Circuses (Scotland) Bill: Stage 3 (20 Dec 2017)

Colin Smyth: ...that we unanimously agreed the principles of the bill when it was previously debated. I am sure that today we will also unanimously make it clear that the days of exploiting wild animals for human gratification in Scotland will soon be nothing more than a shameful memory, sending a welcome, powerful message about the value that we place on animal welfare. The use of wild animals in...

European Union (Withdrawal) Bill: Implementing the withdrawal agreement (13 Dec 2017)

Rosie Winterton: ...may be made under this section until the Secretary of State has laid before Parliament a strategy for reaching agreement with the EU to enable the UK to continue to have access to the EU Intelligence Analysis Centre.” This amendment would require the Secretary of State to set out a strategy for reaching agreement with the EU to enable the UK to continue to have access to the EU...

Written Ministerial Statements — Home Office: Regulation of Investigatory Powers Act 2000: Consultation on revised Codes of Practice (16 Nov 2017)

Ben Wallace: ...the Regulation of Investigatory Powers Act 2000 The consultation is in relation to the following codes: 1. The Covert Surveillance and Property Interference Code of Practice. 2. The Covert Human Intelligence Sources Code of Practice These codes provide guidance on the authorisation of directed surveillance, intrusive surveillance and covert human intelligence sources under Part 2 of...

Data Protection Bill [HL] - Committee (4th Day) (15 Nov 2017)

Baroness Williams of Trafford: ...the central role of personal data, sometimes special categories of personal data, in those activities. I think that is what the noble Lord was requiring me to explain. Such a limitation would not cover wider defence activities which defence staff are engaged in, for example, defence diplomacy, intelligence handling or sensitive administration activities. Indeed, the purpose of many of...

Public Bill Committee: Armed Forces (Flexible Working) Bill [Lords]: Protection of existing flexible working options (14 Nov 2017)

Tobias Ellwood: ...is a response to a huge series of decisions taken by other people. We collect data in the armed forces and our other agencies. That data is turned into information, that information is turned into intelligence, that intelligence is turned into wisdom and that wisdom is turned into action. There are an awful lot of personnel doing an awful lot of work behind those we see—the overt picture...

Growing up with the Internet (Communications Committee Report) - Motion to Take Note (7 Nov 2017)

Baroness Benjamin: My Lords, it is an honour to take part in this debate. I too congratulate the noble and learned Lord, Lord Thomas, on his maiden speech and welcome him to the House. This debate covers several of the issues I have championed over the years. It is a privilege to be a member of the Communications Select Committee, to have worked with other noble Lords and our outstanding chair, the noble Lord,...

Data Protection Bill [HL] - Second Reading (Continued) (10 Oct 2017)

Lord Paddick: ...nation rather than a member of the European Union. We also welcome the extension of the effect of the GDPR—the rules and regulations that the GDPR provides—to other areas that are currently covered by the Data Protection Act 1998 but which are outside the scope of the GDPR, thus, as far as I understand it, providing a consistent approach to data protection across the piece. This leaves...

Data Protection Bill [HL] - Second Reading (10 Oct 2017)

Baroness Ludford: ...then we have the so-called “applied GDPR” scheme, which is an extension of the regulation in part 2, chapter III. Can the Minister elaborate on precisely what activities part 2, chapter III covers? The Bill says that manual unstructured files come within that category. I do not know how “structured” and “unstructured” are defined, but what other data processing activities or...

Scottish Parliament: City Region Deals (5 Oct 2017)

Keith Brown: ...will drive up national economic growth. City region deals are one of our key economic levers. Eighty-three per cent of Scotland’s population—4.5 million people—live in the areas that are covered by existing or planned city region deals. According to the latest figures, which are from 2015, those same areas account for 86 per cent of Scotland’s gross value added and 2.2 million...

Modern Slavery (Victim Support) Bill [HL] - Second Reading (8 Sep 2017)

Lord McColl of Dulwich: ...support just 14 days after the NRM decision without establishing access to services and suitable housing for the following period puts victims at risk and interrupts their recovery. Research by the Human Trafficking Foundation found that, “the current options for housing and support in the post safe house period are not sufficient for survivors of modern slavery. If there is no effective...

Digital Understanding - Motion to Take Note (7 Sep 2017)

Baroness Worthington: ...work and for introducing this important debate. I begin by stating that I am a technological optimist. Advances in information and communications technologies have brought great benefits to humanity, with potential for many more to follow. Much of the utility of the super-computers that now surround us has been provided to us by companies whose programming skills have made them household...

Written Ministerial Statements — Northern Ireland Office: Report by His Honour Brian Barker Q.C. on the National Security Arrangements in Northern Ireland, June 2016 - 31 December 2016 (17 Jul 2017)

James Brokenshire: This is a summary of the main findings from the report by His Honour Brian Barker QC, the Independent Reviewer of National Security Arrangements in Northern Ireland, covering the period from June 2016 to 31 December 2016. His Hon Brian Barker concludes: “I was appointed by the Secretary of State in May 2016. I have spent time obtaining an overview of institutions, personalities and...

Armed Forces (Flexible Working) Bill [HL] - Second Reading (11 Jul 2017)

Lord Walker of Aldringham: ...be welcomed by those who can take advantage of it. It has the potential to keep within the service high-quality people who need a break or geographical restrictions to their deployment for the very human reasons, which we have already heard about, that family life often throws at us. It is only natural that folk should seek stability in their lives when they have young families or if they...

Contaminated Blood (11 Jul 2017)

Anneliese Dodds: ...haemophilia centre that produced blood products which resulted in many people contracting blood-borne diseases, and, further, that guidance from the centre in the early 1980s advocated the use of humans to test infectivity. I will repeat that—the use of humans to test infectivity. However, I am very proud of the people from Oxford who have campaigned for so many years for justice, along...


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