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d-id.com

Founded Year

2017

Stage

Series B | Alive

Total Raised

$42.62M

Last Raised

$25M | 5 mos ago

About D-ID

D-ID's proprietary facial reenactment technology enables the creation of video footage, using any "driver" video to guide the movements, expressions, and speech of the target actor or still photo subject.

D-ID Headquarter Location

Rotschild Blvd

Tel Aviv, 643217,

Israel

ESPs containing D-ID

The ESP matrix leverages data and analyst insight to identify and rank leading companies in a given technology landscape.

EXECUTION STRENGTHMARKET STRENGTHLEADERHIGHFLIEROUTPERFORMERCHALLENGER
Financial Services / Cybersecurity

Solutions to reduce a company’s consumer data regulatory risk and protect consumer privacy include consent management, anonymization/pseudonymization, data discovery and mapping, risk assessments, regulatory guidance, and data subject requests.

D-ID named as Challenger among 10 other companies, including OneTrust, BigID, and Collibra.

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Research containing D-ID

Get data-driven expert analysis from the CB Insights Intelligence Unit.

CB Insights Intelligence Analysts have mentioned D-ID in 1 CB Insights research brief, most recently on Aug 19, 2021.

Expert Collections containing D-ID

Expert Collections are analyst-curated lists that highlight the companies you need to know in the most important technology spaces.

D-ID is included in 5 Expert Collections, including Regtech.

R

Regtech

1,341 items

Technology that addresses regulatory challenges and facilitates the delivery of compliance requirements in FIs. Regulatory technology helps FIs and regulators address challenges ranging from traditional compliance and risk management to data reporting and transmission.

C

Cyber Defenders

29 items

Our selected startups are early- to mid-stage high-momentum companies pioneering technology with the potential to transform cybersecurity. Unicorns valued at $1B+, companies that have raised funding past the Series C stage, and companies that have not raised funding since 2016 ar

A

Artificial Intelligence

9,093 items

This collection includes startups selling AI SaaS, using AI algorithms to develop their core products, and those developing hardware to support AI workloads.

D

Digital ID In Fintech

268 items

For this analysis, we looked at digital ID companies working in or with near-term potential to work in fintech applications. Startups here are enabling fintech companies to verify government documents, authenticate with biometrics, and combat fraudulent logins.

D

Digital Content & Synthetic Media

862 items

The Synthetic Media collection includes companies that use artificial intelligence to generate, edit, or enable digital content under all forms, including images, videos, audio, and text, among others.

Latest D-ID News

Anonymization v. De-Identification, Post-Dobbs; Rumblings from the FTC

Jul 19, 2022

To embed, copy and paste the code into your website or blog: <iframe frameborder="1" height="620" scrolling="auto" src="//www.jdsupra.com/post/contentViewerEmbed.aspx?fid=fb070225-c9bb-4d0e-87a7-a47fa72c1d64" style="border: 2px solid #ccc; overflow-x:hidden !important; overflow:hidden;" width="100%"></iframe> When is personal data “anonymized”? The answer to this question has largely been based on jurisdiction. If your business is in the U.S., so long as HIPAA or the CCPA does not govern, then generally aggregated or de-identified data could often be considered “anonymized” for legal compliance purposes. (Both HIPAA and the CCPA have specific requirements for what counts as “de-identified” data. )  Under the GDPR, the story has been much more complicated:  merely “de-identified” data is not the same as “anonymous” data, and is still governed by the GDPR as “pseudonymous” data in many instances. The point, under the GDPR, is that if it’s still possible to combine or analyze that aggregated or de-identified data in such a way that allows for identification of an individual, then it cannot be truly anonymous. But businesses should be aware that, post- Dobbs v. Jackson Women’s Health Org. (overturning Roe v. Wade), the U.S. might look more like Europe where the differences between anonymization and de-identification are concerned. On July 11, 2022, Kristen Cohen, Acting Associate Director of the Federal Trade Commission’s (FTC) Division of Privacy & Identity Protection, wrote a blog post where she stated the following: Claims that data is “anonymous” or “has been anonymized” are often deceptive. Companies may try to placate consumers’ privacy concerns by claiming they anonymize or aggregate data. Firms making claims about anonymization should be on guard that these claims can be a deceptive trade practice and violate the FTC Act when untrue. Significant research has shown that “anonymized” data can often be re-identified, especially in the context of location data. One set of researchers demonstrated that, in some instances, it was possible to uniquely identify 95% of a dataset of 1.5 million individuals using four location points with timestamps. Companies that make false claims about anonymization can expect to hear from the FTC. Cohen’s blog post, which does not mention Dobbs explicitly, comes on the heels of President Biden’s July 8 Executive Order  “encourag[ing]” the FTC to “consider actions, as appropriate and consistent with applicable law, to protect consumers’ privacy when seeking information about and provision of reproductive healthcare services.” In the absence of a comprehensive federal data privacy statute, the FTC–through its Section 5 authority to enforce against unfair and deceptive acts and practices–acts as the country’s general privacy watchdog. While Cohen’s blog post is neither a rule nor formal guidance, it does signal that the FTC’s view of what counts (and does not count) as “anonymized” personal data appears to hew much closer to the GDPR’s strict view of anonymization. From an enforcement perspective, the FTC’s primary concern has long been about what representations organizations make to consumers, and whether those representations are clear and accurate. The FTC here is not suggesting that businesses are prohibited from “merely” aggregating or de-identifying personal data. Rather, through Cohen’s post, the FTC is instead sending the message that businesses that only de-identify or aggregate personal data, but do not truly anonymize it, must be clear and honest with individuals about that fact. If companies state, through their privacy policies, that individual data is “anonymized,” when it is merely de-identified, they are opening themselves up to an enforcement action from the FTC (and perhaps state attorneys general, which also have broad consumer protection powers). The FTC appears to be particularly concerned with location-tracking data–a significant post-Dobbs privacy concern for pregnant individuals who might seek reproductive care across state borders. As a practical matter, consider what you are doing with personal data that you might have considered “anonymized.”  If there is any question about whether that personal data is in fact truly “anonymized,” review and edit your privacy representations accordingly.

D-ID Web Traffic

Rank
Page Views per User (PVPU)
Page Views per Million (PVPM)
Reach per Million (RPM)
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D-ID Rank

  • When was D-ID founded?

    D-ID was founded in 2017.

  • Where is D-ID's headquarters?

    D-ID's headquarters is located at Rotschild Blvd, Tel Aviv.

  • What is D-ID's latest funding round?

    D-ID's latest funding round is Series B.

  • How much did D-ID raise?

    D-ID raised a total of $42.62M.

  • Who are the investors of D-ID?

    Investors of D-ID include Pitango Venture Capital, AXA Venture Partners, NTT Finance, Marubeni Corporation, Maverick Capital and 14 more.

  • Who are D-ID's competitors?

    Competitors of D-ID include BigID and 8 more.

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