Identification systems must be based on trust and accountability between government agencies, individuals, international organizations and the private sector, both within and across borders. One of the cornerstones of this foundation is the laws, codes, regulations and practices that govern and support the identification system, the “legal framework.” The particular architecture of facilitators and safeguards that provide a legal framework for identity will vary from country to country, and there is no guiding model. However, this section highlights some important areas and issues that should be addressed within a comprehensive legal framework for identification (as enshrined in Principles 8, 9 and 10, see section II). principles). For a more detailed discussion of the legal and regulatory framework, see IDEEA. “Framework law.” Definitions.net. STANDS4 LLC, 2022. Web. October 11, 2022. . In some countries, legal frameworks and practices can already enable inclusive and reliable identification systems.
In many other cases, however, there are no important laws and regulations, are not enforced, are not compliant with international law, or are older than the use of digital ID systems and trust services such as electronic signatures. An in-depth assessment (e.g. using IDEAE) during the planning phase will help identify areas where the legal framework may need to be amended or updated. The numerical value of the framework law in Chaldean numerology is: 2 interdependent elements that support an action, a process, an approach. Serves as a guide, modifiable to achieve fluctuating objectives. Considered as an overview, outline or skeleton. In general, policies, laws, and regulations that support an identification system can be divided into two categories: Facilitators – directly define and control the identification system, including design, management, operation, and relationships with stakeholders and other systems. Framework laws are more specific laws than constitutional provisions.
They set out general obligations and principles, but leave it to government authorities to adopt other laws and other specific measures, as appropriate. Safeguards – Address potential risks associated with the identification system, including those related to privacy, security and non-discrimination.