Learn how new regulations and disruptive forces will continue to reshape the competitive payments landscape.
Let us take stock of a particularly intense time regarding data and try to envision how all the regulatory and social changes created around personal data will affect us.
It’s not perfect, but it could work: The Action Plan against disinformation in the 2019 European elections
More resources, better coordination between States and collaboration between digital platforms and media, to combat disinformation and ensure free and fair European elections.
As technology advances, law and governments have been playing a game of catch-up in order to regulate the role these advances have on society. As it transcends political and legal borders, technology has become more and more of a challenge as we move into the future.
Can you imagine paying taxes, or even receiving government benefits, in Bitcoin? Once the domain of hackers and tech nerds, cryptocurrencies and blockchain technologies are now entering the mainstream, and are well positioned to disrupt the world economic order as we know it.
What is the new legal context following the approval of the new network and information systems security law that cracks down on cybersecurity guidelines in Spain?
Alongside the European Union’s efforts to research, educate and raise awareness about fake news, its member states are beginning to legislate against it. Though the results to date have been far from outstanding, there are glimmers of hope on the horizon.
The current state of regulation in the cryptocurrency and blockchain space leave many perplexed. With an uncertain road ahead, a unified regulatory framework for blockchain and cryptocurrency will be crucial to unlocking its full potential.
Micropayments and loot boxes: a global regulatory challenge that is transforming the gaming industry
Are gamers gambling through video games? Every country has a different approach to regulating gambling, but if loot boxes and micropayments come to be considered gambling, a couple of questions emerge for the video game market.
If there is one regulation we can partially convert into code, it’s tax.