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U.S., EU fail to reach anti-terrorist passenger data deal

September 29, 2018
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The United States and the European Union failed to reach a deal on transfer of air passenger data by Saturday’s deadline, putting airlines at risk of huge fines or the loss of landing rights, the EU executive said. (International Herald Tribune — 1 October, 2006)
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The European Union hopes to sign a new agreement on sharing air passenger data with the United States on Friday, after failing to reach a deal by the Sept. 30 deadline, the EU executive said Sunday. (International Herald Tribune — 2 October, 2006)
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The United States and the European Union failed to reach a new deal on sharing air passenger data by Saturday’s deadline, though officials said negotiations would continue. (International Herald Tribune — 1 October, 2006)
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The United States and the European Union say they will continue talks on the sharing of airline passenger data shortly after a deadline for a deal passed without agreement European negotiators ear (ABC News — 1 October, 2006)
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Talks on sharing airline passenger data between the US and EU states have broken down, the EU says. (BBC News — 1 October, 2006)
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The EU said Monday talks for a new trans-Atlantic accord on sharing airline passenger data were continuing amid hopes of clinching a deal this week as officials and airlines downplayed the possibility of legal chaos for airlines and travelers. (International Herald Tribune — 3 October, 2006)
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The United States has pledged to protect air passenger data in accordance with a lapsed 2004 trans-Atlantic agreement until a new deal is in place, the European Union said Wednesday. (International Herald Tribune — 5 hours ago)
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Why EU-US talks on renewing a deal on the transfer of air passenger data collapsed. (BBC News — 2 October, 2006)
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The United States and the European Union failed to meet a Saturday deadline to conclude a permanent new agreement on the sharing of airline passenger data, an issue that has raised serious privacy concerns in Europe. But both sides said talks will continue and flights will not be affected. (Washington Post — 7 hours ago)
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European Union legislators lashed out at Swift and one of its key supervisors, the European Central Bank, which acknowledged Wednesday that it had known for years that the banking consortium was handing over confidential banking records to U.S. authorities, but had decided not to take action. (International Herald Tribune — 2 hours ago)
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