Thanks for this, it worked
But will need to try it with Scene 2018
Thanks for this, it worked
This goes a little off-topic, but isn't it still allowed to take pictures of people in public events without their agreement? I don't think GDPR affects that. Or am I understanding something wrong from what you were trying to say?landmeterbeuckx wrote: ↑Tue Jan 08, 2019 9:33 amWhen i'm at a public event and there are photos taken and put on facebook, my kids are on facebook without my explicit approval. What can i do? Sue the person that placed them on there in public. Well good luck for starting something without any ending.
When i am at a convention i do not sign an agreement that pictures may be put online of me. When i pass a faro boot and you take a picture where i'm passing by i could theoretically sue the photographer.
This whole GDPR is going to die a silent way i think with all this social media around. Here in Belgium you get into problems when you place a pic of a burglar on facebook. That he entered you're place without you're approval is just minor stuff.
Eu-regulations are getting ridiculous.
It's allowed to take pics but if you were to use them for something outside the private sphere of your home you're obliged to ask them. Nobody does this of course.This goes a little off-topic, but isn't it still allowed to take pictures of people in public events without their agreement? I don't think GDPR affects that. Or am I understanding something wrong from what you were trying to say?
So why does google have to blur everyone on streetview without them asking?It would be friendly of the photographers to ask for permission, when the photo isn't about a group of people in general hanging around but include people more closely, or doing something questionable, but I don't think it is obligatory. Also the one publishing the photos of public event would usually delete the photos, if a parent told they don't want their children's faces published like that. But afaik, if you attend a public event, you must also accept that there might be media reporting too.
It is done over here because the system in Belgium is as rotten as can be. Too much to mention:-)Publishing photos of a burglar is different, because that situation isn't (probably) as "public", and then there's that "innocent until proven guilty" thing – yeah, even when it's obvious that the person is doing something illegal, it isn't up to the person publishing the photo online (like a shop owner) to decide.
That's actually a good question and I am not sure, but my guess would be that they want to play it safe. If you are sitting in your porch or mowing your lawn or smoking in your balcony, you are at home and you shouldn't be photographed without a permission, because home is a private place (even when it can be seen from outside). Likewise, if you are walking down the street, you are not (usually) attending a public event but minding your own business, so maybe that might not be enough to consider they are willingly moving around knowing there is going to be people documenting your walking?
Maybe it is someone with a mask of a cowI've also seen pictures where they show a cow's head being blurred in Google Streetview. World isn't logical.
Well, after all Google Streetview isn't your standard way of getting your face published, at least here where those cars are not a every-day sight.