A COMPARATIVE ANALYSIS OF THE DPDP BILL AND OTHER PRIVACY LAWS
The Data Protection and Digital Privacy (DPDP) Bill, a fictitious privacy legislation, is compared in this research to actual privacy laws like the General Data Protection Regulation (GDPR) and the California Consumer Privacy Act (CCPA). To further appreciate how the DPDP Bill could affect privacy protection, it is important to look at its commonalities, differences, strengths, and special characteristics. The examination starts off by looking at the basic ideas behind the DPDP Bill and other privacy regulations. Data subject rights, permission requirements, data breach notifications, enforcement procedures, and extraterritorial application are important areas of concern. The research intends to find similarities and differences between the DPDP Bill and current legislation by comparing these elements.
The study underlines how the DPDP Bill and other privacy laws are comparable in terms of the creation of data protection bodies, the importance of informed consent, and the ability to access and correct personal data. These common goals and guidelines show a coordinated effort to solve privacy issues and guarantee data security. On the basis of the implementation and enforcement of current privacy regulations, various obstacles and objections related to the DPDP Bill are also considered. Costs associated with compliance, regulatory complexity, and finding the ideal balance between privacy protection and data-driven innovation may all be part of these difficulties.
Policymakers, legal professionals, and stakeholders may benefit greatly from the conclusions of this comparative research by using them to better understand the implications of the DPDP Bill and its potential efficacy in protecting digital privacy. The research aids in the creation of strong privacy frameworks and the continuing discussion of privacy laws by enabling informed decision-making.