Will my Skype calls be recorded?
Video chat: Skype can now record calls
What other nice examples did your colleague mention in the video conference? And how cute were the grandson's first clumsy steps in the last Skype call?
With the new recording function for the current Skype versions for PC, Mac and mobile devices, all of this can be checked again quickly. Only Windows 10 users have to wait a few more weeks for it.
Skype will indicate the recording at the beginning of a call
The function called Call Recording allows the recording of voice and video calls. In video calls, the screens of all participants are recorded, as well as split screens. The saved recordings end up in Microsoft's online storage and remain available for 30 days, users receive the document in their chat history.
The recordings can also be saved and sent locally. So that nobody is recorded unnoticed, Skype expressly indicates the recording with a banner at the beginning of the recording.
The recording of telephone calls is prohibited under German law
As practical as this function can be for conferences and beautiful moments, the recording function can also cause problems - in the wrong hands. The recording of telephone conversations - more precisely the non-publicly spoken word - is prohibited under German law.
Accordingly, it is wise not only to rely on the notification via Skype, but to ask all participants in a conversation for their consent before the recording begins, says Düsseldorf attorney Michael Terhaag. It is twice as clever if you state once again after the start of the recording that all participants agree to it.
The recordings from Skype are not allowed to be published
And while the mere recording of a conversation with the consent of all participants is usually uncritical, this does not apply to the dissemination or publication of the recordings. According to Terhaag, the following applies here: Sending is only OK if the person recorded has been informed about it and agrees to it. Simply forwarding a recording to a third party without being asked is not okay.
On April 4, 1975, childhood friends Bill Gates and Paul Allen founded Microsoft.
In 1980, Microsoft received an order from IBM to supply an operating system for the planned personal computer. Microsoft offers a purchased program under the name MS-DOS. MS-DOS can be sold to other manufacturers, so the deal determines.
1985: Microsoft releases the first Windows, a graphical extension for MS-DOS. At that point it is still unusable.
1987 Microsoft introduces Windows 2. Microsoft is sued by Apple for theft of ideas in court. Five years later, Microsoft was finally able to prevail in the complicated legal battle.
Windows 3.0 received a completely new user interface in 1990. The successor version 3.11 (1994) is considered to be the first really usable Windows variant.
1993: With Windows NT, Microsoft introduces a 32-bit system for workstations and servers.
Microsoft launched Windows 95 in 1995. This time an unusual marketing effort is made.
1998: Windows 98 comes onto the market as a further development of Windows 95.
Windows Me appears in 2000. It is the last operating system to be based on MS-DOS. This Windows variant was considered to be particularly prone to errors.
In October 2001 Microsoft releases Windows XP. It's the longest-running operating system from Microsoft. XP is based on the architecture of the Windows NT family.
2007: Windows Vista sells well, but is unpopular with users, among other things because of its cumbersome operation.
In 2009 Windows 7 is supposed to fix the weaknesses of Vista.
Windows 8 comes onto the market in 2012. It has two different user interfaces: a tile look for tablet computers and a conventional Windows desktop for PCs. Many users miss the popular start button.
In 2013 the improved version of Windows 8 comes onto the market. It's called Windows 8.1.
2015: Microsoft is planning the current Windows 10 operating system. With Windows 10, Microsoft offers a uniform technical platform for PCs, tablet computers and smartphones. The start menu returns to the PC.
Anyone who does this is seriously violating the person concerned in their personal rights. If there is a dispute about it, there are claims under civil law. That can be the right to omission, here there is a risk of costs for legal services.
In the worst case, the injured party can claim compensation - for example, if very intimate or important business recordings are disseminated. And anger can also be threatened by criminal law, says Terhaag. There is a risk of imprisonment and fines, although in practice fines are usually imposed. (dpa)
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