Lifestyle information includes things like diet choices such as a person who chooses to be a vegan.Behavior tracking is a digital record of something a person does such as placing a item in a shopping cart.
Appearance Details (e.g. Eye Color)
Credit Card Numbers
Date of Birth
Government Records (e.g. Border Control Records)
Identification Number (e.g. Passport Number)
Legal History (e.g. Criminal Record)
Personal Media (e.g. Photos & Videos)
Ratings (e.g. of products)
Sensor Data (e.g. Body Temperature)
Signature & Handwriting
NotesIt is common for a person to give up a certain amount of personal data in exchange for education, employment, products, services, memberships, travel and so forth. In these cases, individuals retain a reasonable expectation of privacy. For example, a customer who rents a hotel room may reasonably expect that there are no cameras recording them in the room whatever the terms of service of the hotel may state.Privacy rights may be reasonably balanced with other rights and freedoms. For example, a photographer may have artistic freedom to take photos in public. Likewise, privacy rights are often limited by practical considerations such as the need for banks to know about your identity, financial history and employment before giving you a mortgage.The types of personal data above are illustrative. Each privacy regulation, rule or standard has its own scope which doesn't always include everything above.
|Overview: Personal Data Types|
Any data that relates to a person.