Currently, the topic of cloud computing is not well developed in the legal field and the use of cloud technologies raises many questions in connection with the application of tax legislation, the definition of the applicable contract structure, the application of personal data law and other aspects. "The areas of relations that need to be resolved when using cloud technologies are the same for any legal system. In most countries, state regulation of the use of cloud technologies is carried out by international and national legislation, which can be classified as sectoral or "sector". There are also certain aspects of legal relations, the rules of which are applied by analogy with the law or by analogy with the law" says Yu. S. Kozhevnikova .
International law provides a jurisdictional framework for the regulation of cloud computing in different countries in accordance with its extraterritorial effect . Basically, the legal regulation of cloud computing combines international and national legislation in a specific area of law. Many provisions on cloud computing are also postulated by guidelines and technical documents, such as corporate rules related to processor processing  or international standards (e.g. ISO standards).
Until recently, the company worked mostly with isolated localized data sets and processes. The ability to transmit information was technically limited by the number of participants and the amount of information. Over the past few years, cloud computing has begun to be used by an incredible number of users, including large companies such as Google, Microsoft and Amazone, who have moved their data to the clouds. As has already been shown, the cloud computing market is growing, especially on social networks: Facebook, Twitter or Instagram .
Thus, the majority of offenses arising in the field of cloud computing regulation are often connected with public law, such as criminal and antitrust laws or personal data protection issues .
Keywords: legal framework, international law, offence, jurisdiction, corporate rules.