|Chapter I: Principles and definitions.
Information technology must be at the service of every citizen. Its development must take place within the framework of international cooperation. It must not infringe human identity, human rights, privacy, or individual or public freedoms.
No court decision involving an assessment of human behavior can be based on an automated processing of information giving a definition of the profile or personality of the person concerned.
No administrative or private decision involving an assessment of human behavior can have as its sole basis an automated processing of information giving a definition of the profile or personality of the person concerned.
Everyone has the right to know and challenge the information and reasoning used in automated processing the results of which are opposed to him.
For the purposes of this law, information which allows, in any form whatsoever, directly or indirectly, the identification of the natural persons to whom it applies, whether the processing is carried out by a natural person or by a person, is deemed to be personal. moral.
For the purposes of this law, any set of operations carried out by automatic means relating to the collection, recording, development, modification, conservation and destruction of personal information is referred to as automated processing of personal information. as well as any set of operations of the same nature relating to the operation of files or databases and in particular interconnections or reconciliations, consultations or communications of nominative information.