The Indian government is planning to gain complete access to non-personal data of people in India, according to a report by Tech2. Non-personal data is anonymized data which can’t be traced back to analyze a person. For example, acclimate sensors after a specific area or e-Commerce data after claimed identification.

This comes on the heel of the data aloofness bill, which is listed to be tabled in the winter affair of parliament. Apart from access to non-personal data, the bill will also tackle topics such as alternate accountability of social media platforms, and data localization and accumulator issues.

A government source told the advertisement that authorities should be able to adapt how, when, and where non-personal data is being used:

The anticipation action of the government is that it should have access to all non-personal, accumulated and anonymized data at all times and on-demand. The data doesn’t necessarily need to be stored with the government but it should be able to adapt how, when and where the data is being used.

The move is also afflicted by an accessible report on non-personal data administration by a board headed by Infosys co-founder Kris Gopalakrishnan.

Europe’s data adjustment law, General Data Protection Adjustment (GDPR), allows the free flow of non-personal data and makes it accessible for authorities for regulation.

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