The Office of the Privacy Commissioner has created two useful resources for te reo Māori speakers. See our te reo Māori brochures - O Mōhiohio Mauora and Me Mōhio Kiō Mōhiohio Whaiaro.
New amendments to three privacy codes of practice - the HIPC, TIPC and CRPC - have been issued in light of the reforms made by the Intelligence and Security Act 2017.
Earlier this year, blogger Martyn Bradbury made a complaint to our office about a request from Police for bank information. We investigated the complaint, and recently sent him our final view on the matter.
Privacy Commissioner John Edwards has received a number of enquiries expressing concern about the process for trading firearms on Trade Me.
We have produced a general privacy brochure. It's called Your personal information - Know your privacy rights - English version or Te Reo version. Get your copy now by ordering it from us at email@example.com.
A woman complained to our office that Police failed to adequately respond to her request for information about a wilful damage incident at her home in 2015. The woman said Police made a significant mistake in noting her account of the incident and she had tried without success to get Police to change it.
Privacy Commissioner John Edwards is proposing to amend three privacy codes - telecommunications, credit and health - to align them with changes set out in the Intelligence and Security Act 2017.
Electricity retailers and distributors can do more to reassure consumers that the information being collected by smart meters is being handled safely with a minimal risk of infringing individual privacy, says Privacy Commissioner John Edwards.
Privacy Commissioner John Edwards has welcomed the Government’s plans to rethink the practice of collecting individual client level data from social service providers.
Read our latest case note in which Police used the Privacy Act's 'serious threat' exemption to disclose health information about a woman who told a police officer she was feeling suicidal.