Microsoft announced this week that it would challenge all government requests for user information in response to EU scrutiny of the security of data sent to the United States. Julie Brill, Microsoft’s Chief Privacy Officer, also said on her blog on Thursday that Microsoft would compensate users if user data was improperly disclosed to government agencies. < / P > < p > many large technology companies, including Microsoft, are still studying how to continue to send data to the United States in a legal way. In July, the European Court issued a “ruling to overturn the European legal system, that is, to overturn the European legal system”. EU judges said the decision was made because of concerns about the security risks posed by US intelligence agencies spying on user data. < / P > < p > companies that previously sent user data to the United States based on “contract terms” must take additional privacy protection measures, such as encryption. Contract terms are one of the few legal ways to send data. If companies or regulators believe that customer data is unsafe in the United States or elsewhere, they may stop such data transfer altogether. “We believe that the new initiatives we announced today are beyond the scope of the law,” Brill said The legal challenges to enforcement requests will involve governments, not just the United States. “We hope that these additional measures will enhance users’ confidence in their personal data.” < / P > < p > the European Data Protection Commission, the European data regulator, last week issued guidelines to help companies determine whether additional measures, such as the use of pseudonyms to exchange identity information, are needed before data is transmitted. < / P > < p > Microsoft has previously added other commitments to the user agreement, including encrypting data in transit and at rest, and complying with the government’s legal requirements for data only when it is obviously forced to do so. Chinese version of K-car: reading a10e design drawing exposure

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