EU GDPR – What Do We Need To Do?
Individuals accountable and responsible for data protection are actively seeking clarification and advice regarding the impending changes to the GDPR. If you aren’t aware of what is required of your organisation, ‘EU GDPR – What Do We Need To Do?’ addresses the key areas that need to be considered in preparation. Read the article here
Data Awareness eBook
In order to protect your data, you need to know where it exists. If you want to you understand your level of information asset awareness across your organisation read our latest guide here.
Anonymisation – Guidance Paper
Anonymisation is the process of turning (personal data) into a form which does not identify individuals and where subsequent identification is unlikely to take place. Read the full guide here
Legitimate Interests – Guidance Paper
The GDPR requires that organisations look to the legitimate purpose of processing personal data. Find out more in our latest guide here.
Data Portability – Guidance Paper
GDPR and new data protection laws build upon the rights of individuals and introduce new concepts such as data portability. Find out more in our latest guide here.
EU GDPR, Third Parties & You
This isn’t like other regulatory change seen in modern times. It is a new baseline in data protection, seeking to improve the way in which personal data is managed and protected – wherever it is. That means your preparations cannot stop at the physical or logical walls of your company. To learn more read our latest guide here.
Privacy Impact Assessment – Guidance Paper
GDPR and new data protection laws build upon the rights of individuals and introduce new concepts such as data portability. Read our guide to find out more… Read the guide here
Personal Surveillance – Guidance Paper
It is legal, in the UK to film people without their permission if they are in a public place. This is why it is acceptable to use head and dash cameras. To find out more read our latest guide here.
Data Sharing – Guidance Paper
Systematic or routine information sharing is often undertaken between organisations for an agreed business purpose (legal basis). Typically arrangements will be in place via a Data Processor Agreement, other forms of legal instrument. This should clearly articulate the expectations, roles, and responsibilities of the parties. Read the full guide here.