1 1 The Canadian Self-Regulatory Program for Online Behavioural Advertising Introductory Webinar Adam Kardash Bridget McIlveen Osler, Hoskin & Harcourt LLP Counsel to the Digital Advertising Alliance of Canada
2 AGENDA 2 AdChoices Program Background Application of the Program Program Requirements Joining the Program Approved Providers Program Fees
3 AGENDA 3 AdChoices Program Background What is Online Behavioural Advertising? Why do we need a Canadian Program? Who created the Program? Application of the Program Program Requirements How to join the Program Approved Providers Program Fees
4 AGENDA 4 AdChoices Program Background Application of the Program Program Requirements The Principles Summary of Notice & Opt-out Requirements Accountability Framework How to join the Program Approved Providers Program Fees
5 WHAT IS ONLINE BEHAVIOURAL ADVERTISING? 5 Online Behavioural Advertising (OBA) Sometimes called "interest-based advertising. Use of data collected across multiple web sites in order to predict user preferences and to show ads that are most likely to be of interest to users.
6 WHAT IS ONLINE BEHAVIOURAL ADVERTISING? 6 OBA is a significant part of the Internet s economic model. Many web sites and online services rely on OBA for revenue so that they do not have to charge users for viewing or using content. Users also benefit because OBA results in more interesting, relevant, and useful advertisements.
7 WHY DO WE NEED A CANADIAN PROGRAM? 7 Organizations that collect, use and disclose personal information in the course of their commercial activities are subject to applicable Canadian federal and provincial privacy legislation.
8 WHY DO WE NEED A CANADIAN PROGRAM? 8 The Office of the Privacy Commissioner of Canada has issued specific guidelines on OBA: Privacy and Online Behavioural Advertising Policy Position on Online Behavioural Advertising
9 WHY DO WE NEED A CANADIAN PROGRAM? 9 OPC Research on Online Behavioural Advertising Letter sent to DAAC and other industry associations OPC indicated that "informal observations of major websites viewed by Canadians show that privacy compliance may still be an issue". Goals of the research "are to measure and illustrate compliance and non-compliance with [the OPC Guidelines on Privacy and Online Behavioural Advertising], and to raise awareness among industry and individuals. [The OPC] will be observing the advertising that appears on many websites popular to Canada and examining the nature and source of the ads and any visible material related to advertising".
10 WHY DO WE NEED A CANADIAN PROGRAM? 10 OPC Investigations involving OBA: Report of Findings # : Social networking site for youth, Nexopia, breached Canadian privacy law We have recently expressed our concern that organizations are not being transparent with users and visitors about tracking practices on their sites and that more needs to be done to make it easier for individuals to block such tracking. We are of the opinion that individuals should be able to optout of being tracked by third-parties which are typically unknown to them
11 WHY DO WE NEED A CANADIAN PROGRAM? 11 OPC Investigations involving OBA: Report of Findings #2013:003: Profiles on PositiveSingles.com dating website turn up on other affiliated dating websites In accordance with Principle and this Office s Policy Position on Online Behavioral Advertising, meaningful consent is required for Online Behavioral Advertising ( OBA ). Our Office s OBA guidelines state that implied or opt-out consent for tracking and targeting individuals for behavioral advertising purposes may be acceptable provided that certain parameters are in place. One parameter is that the information collected and used is limited, to the extent practicable, to non-sensitive information (avoiding sensitive information such as medical or health information).
13 WHY DO WE NEED A CANADIAN PROGRAM? 13 OPC Investigations involving OBA: Report of Findings # : Use of sensitive health information for targeting of Google ads raises privacy concerns As stated in our Office s OBA guidelines, implied or opt-out consent for OBA purposes may be acceptable provided that the information collected and used is limited, to the extent practicable, to non-sensitive information (avoiding sensitive information such as medical or health information).
14 WHY DO WE NEED A CANADIAN PROGRAM? 14 OPC Investigations involving OBA: Report of Findings # : Use of sensitive health information for targeting of Google ads raises privacy concerns Cont d. The complainant was searching information related to a medical device used to treat sleep apnea. Given that this complaint relates to personal health information (i.e. online activities and viewing history of health related websites), our Office is of the view that such information is sensitive. Therefore, implied consent for the collection or use of the complainant s sensitive personal health information for the purpose of delivering ads based on the complainant s online behaviour is not appropriate, and express consent is required.
15 WHY DO WE NEED A CANADIAN PROGRAM? 15 OPC Investigations involving OBA: Bell Canada Investigation OPC investigating complaints received with respect to a notice Bell Canada issued about customer profiling, online behavioural marketing and personal information.
16 WHO CREATED THE PROGRAM? 16 Multiple parties within the Internet ecosystem are involved in the delivery of OBA. Stakeholders involved in OBA are best positioned to establish standards for the delivery of OBA.
17 WHO CREATED THE PROGRAM? 17 The program was developed by the Digital Advertising Alliance of Canada (DAAC) in conjunction with the Digital Advertising Alliance in the US. DAAC is a not-for-profit association created by Canadian advertising and marketing associations.
18 WHO CREATED THE PROGRAM? 18 DAAC founding member associations: Advertising Standards Canada (ASC) Association des agences de publicité du Québec (AAPQ) Institute of Communication Agencies (ICA) Le Conseil des directeurs médias du Québec (CDMQ) The Association of Canadian Advertisers (ACA) The Canadian Marketing Association (CMA) The Canadian Media Directors Council (CMDC) The Interactive Advertising Bureau of Canada (IAB Canada)
19 THE DAAC PROGRAM 19 The DAAC Program is based on Principles: Designed to set out a consumer-friendly framework for the delivery of OBA. Consistent with Canadian privacy laws, and the OPC guidelines on Privacy and Online Behavioural Advertising. Based on the global standard set of OBA principles created by the Digital Advertising Alliance in the US.
20 THE DAAC ADCHOICES PROGRAM 20 The DAAC Program is based on Principles: Designed to set out a consumer-friendly framework for the delivery of OBA. Consistent with Canadian privacy laws, and the OPC guidelines on Privacy and Online Behavioural Advertising. Based on the global standard set of OBA principles created by the Digital Advertising Alliance in the US.
21 THE DAAC ADCHOICES PROGRAM 21 The DAAC Program is based on Principles: Designed to set out a consumer-friendly framework for the delivery of OBA. Consistent with Canadian privacy laws, and the OPC guidelines on Privacy and Online Behavioural Advertising. Based on the global standard set of OBA principles created by the Digital Advertising Alliance in the US.
22 THE DAAC ADCHOICES PROGRAM 22 The Canadian Self-Regulatory Program is based on Principles: Designed to set out a consumer-friendly framework for the delivery of OBA. Consistent with Canadian privacy laws, and the OPC guidelines on Privacy and Online Behavioural Advertising. Based on the global standard set of OBA principles created by the Digital Advertising Alliance in the US.
23 APPLICATION OF THE PROGRAM 23 Program applies to entities involved in the collection, use and disclosure of data from a particular computer or device regarding web viewing behaviours over time and across multiple web sites to predict web user preferences or interests to deliver online advertising to that particular computer or device.
24 APPLICATION OF THE PROGRAM 24 Program applies to entities involved in the collection, use and disclosure of data from a particular computer or device regarding web viewing behaviours over time and across multiple web sites to predict web user preferences or interests to deliver online advertising to that particular computer or device.
25 APPLICATION OF THE PROGRAM 25 OBA Data There are multiple data flows involved in the delivery of OBA. OBA data derived from web viewing behaviours over time and across multiple web sites. The Principles apply to such data, regardless of whether the data in question is Personal Information.
26 APPLICATION OF THE PROGRAM 26 Program applies to entities involved in the collection, use and disclosure of data from a particular computer or device regarding web viewing behaviours over time and across multiple web sites to predict web user preferences or interests to deliver online advertising to that particular computer or device.
27 APPLICATION OF THE PROGRAM 27 Purpose of OBA Predict web user preferences or interests to deliver online advertising to that particular computer or device. Preferences or interests inferred from web viewing behaviours.
28 APPLICATION OF THE PROGRAM 28 Program Exclusions Certain types of activities expressly excluded from the application of the Program, including: Online advertising of entities within a web site they own or control.
29 APPLICATION OF THE PROGRAM 29 Program Exclusions (Cont d.) Contextual advertising Advertising based on: Content of the web page being visited A consumer s current visit to a web page A search query
30 APPLICATION OF THE PROGRAM 30 Program Exclusions (Cont d.) Ad Delivery or Ad Reporting Statistical reporting in connection with the activity on a web site(s); Web analytics and analysis; and Logging the number and type of ads served on a particular web site(s).
31 APPLICATION OF THE PROGRAM 31 Program applies to entities involved in the collection, use and disclosure of data from a particular computer or device regarding web viewing behaviours over time and across multiple web sites to predict web user preferences or interests to deliver online advertising to that particular computer or device.
32 APPLICATION OF THE PROGRAM 32 Different types of entities are involved in different aspects of OBA. The Principles define three categories of entities: First Parties Third Parties Service Providers To date there are over 50 companies registered for the program.
33 APPLICATION OF THE PROGRAM Categories of Companies 33 First Parties An entity that owns or controls a web site with which the consumer interacts Examples: Web site Publishers or Operators Publisher of an online magazine Operator of an online retail website
34 APPLICATION OF THE PROGRAM Categories of Companies 34 Third Parties An entity that: Collects and uses data on another entity s (i.e. First Party) web site for OBA purposes. Delivers advertising on such web sites based on OBA data. Examples: Ad Networks Data Companies
35 APPLICATION OF THE PROGRAM Categories of Companies 35 Examples of Ad Networks and other Third Parties
36 APPLICATION OF THE PROGRAM Categories of Companies 36 Service Providers Services that enable the provider to have access to all or substantially all URLs accessed by its users. Examples: Internet Service Providers Browser Operators Web Toolbars
37 APPLICATION OF THE PROGRAM Categories of Companies 37 Examples of Service Providers
38 SELF-REGULATORY PROGRAM REQUIREMENTS 38 Canadian Self-Regulatory Principles for Online Behavioural Advertising: Core document for DAAC program. Program framework based on six key principles: 1. Education 2. Transparency 3. Consumer Control 4. Data Security 5. Sensitive Personal Information 6. Accountability
39 SELF-REGULATORY PROGRAM REQUIREMENTS 39 Canadian Self-Regulatory Principles for Online Behavioural Advertising: 1. Education 2. Transparency 3. Consumer Control 4. Data Security 5. Sensitive Personal Information 6. Accountability
40 EDUCATION PRINCIPLE 40 The DAAC recognizes the critical importance of consumer awareness of the Program (in particular, the meaning of the AdChoices Icon).
41 EDUCATION PRINCIPLE 41 National consumer awareness campaigns: October, 2013 to December, ,709,653 ad impressions served January to December, 2015 Campaign just launched.
42 EDUCATION PRINCIPLE 42 Education Principle requires companies to participate in efforts to educate individuals and businesses about OBA, such as: The actors in the Canadian ecosystem How data may be collected, and How consumers may exercise choice and control over the collection, use and disclosure of data for OBA purposes. Companies are encouraged to use YourAdchoices.ca and other common resources for such educational initiatives.
43 EDUCATION PRINCIPLE 43 The DAAC has created a web site (available at YourAdChoices.ca) that will be the hub of the Program.
44 SELF-REGULATORY PROGRAM REQUIREMENTS 44 Canadian Self-Regulatory Principles for Online Behavioural Advertising: 1. Education 2. Transparency 3. Consumer Control 4. Data Security 5. Sensitive Personal Information 6. Accountability
45 TRANSPARENCY PRINCIPLE 45 Transparency about OBA is a core feature of the Program. The Transparency Principle sets out notice obligations for First Parties, Third Parties and Service Providers. The notice requirements are effected by: The use of the AdChoices Icon Additional requirements for web site notices
46 TRANSPARENCY PRINCIPLE The Icon 46 The DAAC has licensed the use of the AdChoices Icon from the DAA for the Canadian Self-Regulatory Program The Icon is used in the U.S. and Europe The display of the Icon (and accompanying language AdChoices or Choix de pub ) signifies: That an ad has been delivered using OBA data That data is being collected and used on that page for OBA purposes
47 TRANSPARENCY PRINCIPLE The Icon 47 The display of the Icon (and accompanying language AdChoices or Choix de pub ) signifies: That an ad has been delivered using OBA That data is being collected and used on that page for OBA purposes
48 TRANSPARENCY PRINCIPLE Serving the Icon Self-enabled serving/third-party Serving Third parties run/serve the Icon-enabled OBA campaign on their own. Advertisers ensure third-parties involved in their campaign are members of the program. 2. Retain a DAAC Approved Provider to serve the icon on their behalf Approved Providers will deploy and manage the Icon-enabled OBA campaign on the company s behalf. Ghostery (www.ghostery.com) First Approved Provider TRUSTe (www.truste.com)
49 TRANSPARENCY PRINCIPLE Serving the Icon 49 Ad Marker Creative Guidelines Describes how companies should use the Ad Choices Icon & text in market Icon Elements, Placement and Colour Recommendations for Icon collision prevention
50 TRANSPARENCY PRINCIPLE Additional Notice Obligations 50 First Party Notice Two requirements: Notice must be provided on web pages where data is collected and used for OBA purposes. Links to the YourAdChoices.ca or a list of third parties that collect and use data on the page. Meaningful description of practices in publicly posted privacy statement/other notice.
51 TRANSPARENCY PRINCIPLE Additional Notice Obligations 51 Third Party & Service Provider Website Notice Third Parties and Service Providers must provide notice on their web sites describing their OBA data collection, use and other processing practices. Principles prescribe contents of such notice.
52 TRANSPARENCY PRINCIPLE Additional Notice Obligations 52 Third Party & Service Provider Website Notice Prescribed requirements include: The types of data collected online for OBA purposes, including any Personal Information; The uses/disclosures of such data; An easy to use mechanism for exercising choice with respect to the collection, use and disclosure of data for OBA purposes; and The fact that the company adheres to these Principles.
53 SELF-REGULATORY PROGRAM REQUIREMENTS 53 Canadian Self-Regulatory Principles for Online Behavioural Advertising: 1. Education 2. Transparency 3. Consumer Control 4. Data Security 5. Sensitive Personal Information 6. Accountability
54 CONSUMER CONTROL 54 Third-Party Opt-Out Mechanism Third Parties must make available a mechanism for web users to exercise their choice with respect to the collection and use of data for OBA purposes, and with respect to the disclosure of such data for OBA purposes.
55 CONSUMER CONTROL 55 Third-Party Opt-Out Mechanism Opt-Out mechanism must be made available from: Third Party Website Notice Notice in or around ads Web pages where data is collected or used for OBA Option to be listed on the Consumer Choice Page Opt-Out tool at YourAdChoices.ca.
56 CONSUMER CONTROL 56 Service Provider Opt-Out Mechanism Service Providers must provide consumers with the ability to exercise choice with respect to the collection and use of data for OBA purposes or the disclosure of data to another entity for such purpose.
57 CONSUMER CHOICE PAGE 57
58 CONSUMER CHOICE PAGE 58
59 CONSUMER CHOICE PAGE 59
60 CONSUMER CHOICE PAGE 60
61 CONSUMER CHOICE PAGE 61
62 CONSUMER CHOICE PAGE ON YOURADCHOICES.CA 62
63 HOW DOES THE OPT-OUT WORK? 63 When a web user chooses not to receive OBA from an entity listed on the OBA User Choice Site (YourAdChoices.ca), an "Opt-Out" cookie is placed in the user's browser, to tell the entity not to deliver such advertising in the future. These Opt-Out cookies storing such preferences will remain in effect for the user's browser unless these Opt-Out cookies are deleted (as can happen if users delete all of their cookies using browser tools). Consumers may download browser plugins from YourAdChoices.ca to prevent opt-out cookies from being deleted. Plug-ins are available for IE, Firefox and Chrome.
64 SUMMARY: NOTICE & OPT-OUT 64 First Parties (e.g. Publishers) Ensure Third Parties (e.g. Ad Networks) provide notice, such as the Icon (with a link to an opt-out mechanism) in or around advertisements on your web site. Ensure you include notice on web pages where data is collected or used for OBA (if not provided by Third Party). Notice must also indicate adherence to the Principles. Provide a meaningful description of your OBA data practices in your publicly posted privacy statement. Examples:
65 SUMMARY: NOTICE & OPT-OUT 65 Third Parties (e.g. Ad Networks) Include prescribed notice (and opt-out link) on your own web site Include notice (e.g. the Icon) in or around advertisements served Include notice on webpages where data is collected and used for OBA Be listed on opt-out tool on YourAdChoices.ca or otherwise provide an opt-out mechanism Examples:
66 SUMMARY: NOTICE & OPT-OUT 66 Service Providers (e.g. ISPs, Browser Operators, Toolbars) Include prescribed notice on your own website. Provide an opt-out mechanism. Examples:
67 SELF-REGULATORY PROGRAM REQUIREMENTS 67 Canadian Self-Regulatory Principles for Online Behavioural Advertising: 1. Education 2. Transparency 3. Consumer Control 4. Data Security 5. Sensitive Personal Information 6. Accountability
68 DATA SECURITY PRINCIPLE 68 Safeguards Entities must maintain appropriate physical, electronic, and administrative safeguards to protect the data collected and used for OBA purposes from loss or theft or unauthorized access, disclosure, copying, use or modification. Includes specific requirements for Service Providers.
69 DATA SECURITY PRINCIPLE 69 Data Retention Entities must retain data that is collected and used for OBA only for as long as necessary to fulfill a legitimate business need, or as required by law.
70 SELF-REGULATORY PROGRAM REQUIREMENTS 70 Canadian Self-Regulatory Principles for Online Behavioural Advertising: 1. Education 2. Transparency 3. Consumer Control 4. Data Security 5. Sensitive Personal Information 6. Accountability
71 SENSITIVE DATA PRINCIPLE 71 Sensitive Personal Information Entities must not collect or use sensitive Personal Information for OBA purposes without consent, as required and in accordance with applicable Canadian privacy legislation.
72 SENSITIVE DATA PRINCIPLE 72 Children s Personal Information General restriction on collection and use of children s personal information for OBA purposes, unless conducted in accordance with Canadian privacy legislation.
73 SELF-REGULATORY PROGRAM REQUIREMENTS 73 Canadian Self-Regulatory Principles for Online Behavioural Advertising: 1. Education 2. Transparency 3. Consumer Control 4. Data Security 5. Sensitive Personal Information 6. Accountability
74 ACCOUNTABILITY PRINCIPLE 74 Advertising Standards Canada (ASC) will be responsible for the Accountability component of the Canadian Self-Regulatory Program for Online Behavioural Advertising.
75 ACCOUNTABILITY PRINCIPLE Advertising Standards Canada 75 Self-Regulatory Roles include: Maintains Canadian Code of Advertising Standards principal self-regulatory instrument and accepts consumers complaints about advertisements At industry request, reviews ad copy in 5 regulated sectors Administers Canadian Children s Food & Beverage Advertising Initiative Conducts Consumer Research & Public Awareness Programs
76 ACCOUNTABILITY PRINCIPLE 76 ASC: Monitors for compliance with the Principles. Accepts complaints concerning possible noncompliance with the Principles. Initiates investigations into potential noncompliance identified through monitoring or its complaint procedures. Publishes reports on findings of noncompliance.
77 GUIDE FOR JOINING THE PROGRAM Visit YourAdChoices.ca to review the Principles and the applicable Program requirements for your company. 2. Fill out the Program registration form at YourAdChoices.ca. 3. Enter into agreement with DAAC to participate in the program and license the use of the AdChoices Icon. Companies who have signed up to participate in the DAA U.S. will execute a short-form addendum. 4. Enter into agreement regarding the OBA opt-out tool. Not applicable for Companies who choose to establish their own opt-out mechanism. 5. Consider engaging an Approved Provider to assist with compliance.
78 APPROVED PROVIDERS 78 Companies that offer technology solutions to assist with compliance with the Principles. Customizable web interfaces to provide notice, deliver the icon and link to the Consumer Choice Page available through the YourAdChoices.ca website (or a company established opt-out mechanism). Ghostery is DAAC s first Approved Provider. Note: Companies are not required to use the services of an Approved Provider, but may elect to do so as a means of complying with the Principles.
79 PROGRAM FEES 79 For companies already signed onto DAA U.S. Self-Regulatory Program for Online Behavioural Advertising: $2,500 annual fee (as a supplement to U.S. license) All companies must register for the Icon through DAA Canada at YourAdChoices.ca For Canadian-Only companies: $6,500 annual fee All companies must register for the Icon through DAA Canada at YourAdChoices.ca
80 OBA OPT-OUT TOOL LISTING FEE 80 OBA User Choice Website Opt-out Tool Fee No fees for companies currently listed in the U.S. Opt-Out tool For companies not currently listed in the U.S. Opt-Out tool, an additional $4,000 for Canadian-Only companies (annual fee)
81 81 The Canadian Self-Regulatory Program for Online Behavioural Advertising THANK YOU
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