He learned that the Irish Data Protection Commission had begun a review of the Tic Tac Toe video service. The department intends to study the information of minors and ways to check the age of children below 13 years. In addition, the regulator, which monitors the country’s compliance with the General Data Protection Regulation (GDPR) in force in the European Union, expressed concern over the possibility of data transfer from users of the platform to China.
Under current legislation, violations of the RGPD threaten the company with a fine of up to 4% of its annual revenue or up to 20 20 million, in the process of opening a European headquarters to appear in Dublin.
A Tic Tac Toe spokesman said the service uses EU-approved systems to process user data. He also assured that the company would work with the Irish regulator to resolve the issues that have arisen. In the wake of the rapidly growing popularity of the service around the world, a new trial of TickTalk’s operating systems has begun, and concerns from governments in many countries do not preclude the platform from being used for espionage. Chinese authorities.
In the UK, Tic Tac Toe is facing a multi-billion pound lawsuit alleging that it collected personal information from millions of children. The authors argue that the platform data was collected without explicit consent from underage users, which parents provide in the case of children. Tick Tock denies these claims, saying the platform has a strong policy to protect all users, especially teenagers. Previously, Tick Tock also faced cases of illegal processing of user data in the United States, the Netherlands, and the UK.
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