Apple tells Senate privacy is a ‘fundamental human right’

Apple's vice president of software technology, Bud Tribble, advocated review of the country's privacy law in front of the US Senate Commerce Committee.

At a hearing, Apple joined other people from technology giants such as Google, Amazon, Twitter, to tell the lawmakers the current secret on the Internet. Tribble to the lawmakers, Apple said privacy protection was considered "basic human rights", but the company did not present a solution.

The Trade Commission is obliged to develop national protection that citizens can access and delete if desired, personal information acquired by companies. This movement is partly in compliance with the EU general law on the protection of data (GDPR) that came into force earlier this year.

Apple wants more privacy protection

Tribble said members of the committee thought that Apple wanted to convey all information about the user to the device, but he should have been excluded automatically from accessing this sensitive data.

"To Apple, privacy far exceeds the right not to share personal information, confidentiality is related to the user's control over this information," This is a question of whether the user shares personal information It means that you can decide who you want to share with and that means you understand how this information is used.We understand that privacy is a fundamental human right , I believe that it should be supported by both social norms and laws.

Apple wants to adopt a policy that other companies do not store personal information on their servers. A complete copy of the opening remarks of Tribble can be obtained online.

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