Another issue is obituaries. We often link to FindAGrave or post a link or the obituary itself to those that are deceased. This contains information on living individuals. Names of children, grandchildren, greats, siblings, parents. They often list where they reside and Spouse's names. Some list religious or group affiliations that the deceased and their living spouse are a member of. It often contains years of marriage. All of these things can be considered a violation of the new EU laws. So it' not just DNA confirmation citations that can be a issue. As mentioned above, census reports from the 1920's, 30's, 40's and 50's are likely to contain names and ages sometime with the month of birth, Years married, Number of children born/living, occupations, race, education, rent or owned a home. It will be next to impossible to eliminate information on living individuals. Even death certificates can give info on living individuals as well as naturalization papers and marriage license and birth records. Many of things are primary sources that we all use. I certainly don't want to see wikitree having to start unlisting deceased people that could have the potential of a living child, grandchild, or great grands. I don't see how there is a way to be completely compliant. Too much info is out there.