Here's a markup showing changes between the 1980 and 2013 versions of the OECD Privacy Guidelines (ie Annexes to the Recommendations), aka the OECD Guidelines on the Protection of Privacy and Transborder Flows of Personal Data, as I've not found anything similar online.
I used Word's automated comparison feature, tidied up a bit, so the last few paragraphs are not as clear as they could be, but they're usable enough. Obviously I've not compared the explanatory memoranda as they're very different.
GUIDELINES GOVERNING THE PROTECTION OF PRIVACY AND TRANSBORDER FLOWS OF PERSONAL DATA
PART ONE. GENERAL
1. For the purposes of these Guidelines:
controller "data means a party who, according to " law, is competent to decide about the contents and use of personal data regardless of whether or not such data are collected, stored, processed or disseminated by that party or by an agent on its behalf domestic ;
data "personal means any information relating to an identified or identifiable individual (data subject " );
flows of personal data "transborder means movements of personal data across national borders. "
2. These Guidelines apply to personal data, whether in the public or private sectors, which, because of the manner in which they are processed, or because of their nature or the context in which they are used, pose a
to privacy and individual liberties. danger
Guidelines should not be interpreted These
the application :a) to different categories of personal data, , depending upon their nature and the context in which they are collected, stored, processed or disseminated; of different protective measures b) the exclusion from the application of the Guidelines of personal data which obviously do not contain any risk to privacy and individual liberties; or c) the application of the Guidelines only to automatic processing of personal data.
4. Exceptions to
these Guidelines, including those relating to national sovereignty, national security and public policy ("ordre public"), should be: the Principles contained in Parts Two and Three of
a) as few as possible, and
b) made known to the public.
5. In the particular case of
countries the observance of these Guidelines may be affected by the division of powers in the Federal Federation.
6. These Guidelines should be regarded as minimum standards which
supplemented by additional measures for the protection of privacy and individual liberties are capable of being .
PART TWO. BASIC PRINCIPLES OF NATIONAL APPLICATION
Collection Limitation Principle
7. There should be limits to the collection of personal data and any such data should be obtained by lawful and fair means and, where appropriate, with the knowledge or consent of the data subject.
Data Quality Principle
8. Personal data should be relevant to the purposes for which they are to be used, and, to the extent necessary for those purposes, should be accurate, complete and kept up-to-date.
Purpose Specification Principle
9. The purposes for which personal data are collected should be specified not later than at the time of data collection and the subsequent use limited to the fulfilment of those purposes or such others as are not incompatible with those purposes and as are specified on each occasion of change of purpose.
Use Limitation Principle
10. Personal data should not be disclosed, made available or otherwise used for purposes other than those specified in accordance with Paragraph 9 except:
a) with the consent of the data subject; or
b) by the authority of law.
Security Safeguards Principle
11. Personal data should be protected by reasonable security safeguards against such risks as loss or unauthorised access, destruction, use, modification or disclosure of data.
12. There should be a general policy of openness about developments, practices and policies with respect to personal data. Means should be readily available of establishing the existence and nature of personal data, and the main purposes of their use, as well as the identity and usual residence of the data controller.
Individual Participation Principle
should have the right: An individual
a) to obtain from a data controller, or otherwise, confirmation of whether or not the data controller has data relating to
b) to have communicated to
, data relating to him him
within a reasonable time;
at a charge, if any, that is not excessive;
in a reasonable manner; and
in a form that is readily intelligible to
c) to be given reasons if a request made under subparagraphs (a) and (b) is denied, and to be able to challenge such denial; and
d) to challenge data relating to
and, if the challenge is successful to have the data erased, rectified, completed or amended. him
14. A data controller should be accountable for complying with measures which give effect to the principles stated above.
BASIC PRINCIPLES OF INTERNATIONAL APPLICATION: FREE FLOW AND LEGITIMATE RESTRICTIONS
for 15. Member countries should take into consideration the implications personal data other Member countries of domestic processing and re-export of . to 16. Member countries should take all reasonable and appropriate steps ensure that transborder flows of personal data, including transit through a Member country, are uninterrupted and secure.
17. A Member country should refrain from restricting transborder flows of personal data between itself and another
country Member where the except substantially latter does not yet these Guidelines or observe the where data re-export of such protection would circumvent its domestic privacy legislation. A Member country may also impose restrictions in respect of certain categories of personal data for which its domestic privacy legislation includes specific regulations in view of the nature of those data and for which the other Member country provides no equivalent .
to transborder flows of personal data Member countries should avoid developing laws, policies and practices in the name of the protection of privacy and individual liberties, which would create obstacles that would exceed requirements for such protection. PART FOUR.
19. In implementing
, Member countries should domestically the principles set forth in Parts Two and Three
legal, administrative or other procedures or institutions for the protection of privacy and individual liberties in respect of personal data. Member countries should in particular endeavour to: a) adopt appropriate domestic legislation; ) encourage and support self-regulation, whether in the form of codes of conduct or otherwise; b ) provide for reasonable means for individuals to exercise their rights; c ) provide for adequate sanctions and remedies in case of failures to comply with d
which implement the principles set forth in Parts Two and Three; and e
) ensure that there is no unfair discrimination against data subjects.
20. Member countries should, where requested, make known to other Member countries details of the observance of the principles set forth in these Guidelines. Member countries should also ensure that procedures for transborder flows of personal data and for the protection of privacy and individual liberties are simple and compatible with those of other Member countries which comply with these Guidelines. 21. Member countries should establish procedures to facilitate: information exchange related to these Guidelines,
mutual assistance in the procedural and investigative matters involved. the development of 22. Member countries should work towards international principles, domestic and
the , to govern the applicable law in transborder flows of personal data. case of