This page is intended to serve as notice under 35 U.S.C. § 287(a) and was last updated on February 25, 2020.
Anonos BigPrivacy Functional Separation and Pseudonymisation-enabled systems, methods and devices transform cleansed source data into new privacy-respectful data assets known as Variant Twins® that maximize the lawful value, utility and privacy of data for ethical repurposing, sharing and combining. Privacy policies (comprised of selected combinations of Privacy Actions created via a graphical user interface or GUI) are embedded into Variant Twins to enforce digital controls at the data element level which flow with the data. Privacy Actions are tailored to transform source data in a highly scalable manner on a context-aware, record by record basis.Variant Twin output data is filtered using risk-based privacy engineering techniques:
- Improved Anonymisation Techniques: BigPrivacy leverages improvements to traditional anonymisation techniques like Hashing, Tokenisation, Generalisation, Masking, Binning, Rounding, etc.
- GDPR Pseudonymisation: BigPrivacy Pseudonymises data by separating information value from identity so it can only be relinked with access to separately stored “Additional information” to support authorised processing only as required under the GDPR.
- Controlled Relinkable Dynamic De-Identifiers: BigPrivacy applies dynamic de-identifiers, within and between datasets, to protect both direct and indirect identifiers to defeat unauthorised re-identification attempts via the Mosaic Effect (see www.mosaiceffect.com).
- Re-Identification Risk Management (K-Anonymity): BigPrivacy manages re-identification risk by suppressing records in Variant Twins that fail to satisfy specified thresholds for K-anonymity.
Anonos BigPrivacy Functional Separation and Pseudonymisation systems, methods and devices are protected by a portfolio of granted international patents (including, but not limited to: EU 3,063,691; US 10,572,684; CA
2,929,269; US 10,043,035; US 9,619,669; US 9,361,481; US 9,129,133; US 9,087,216; and US 9,087,215) plus 70+ additional pending domestic and international patent applications.
Jules Polenetsky, CEO of the Future of Privacy Forum, said: