Data Protection

Data Protection

Are you protecting customer data? It is the duty of a business or their data protection officer to notify the relevant authority if there is a data breach as part of the new GDPR regulations

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What is GDPR Data Protection?

The GDPR is a set of regulations that seek to protect individuals' personal data and privacy. The GDPR, which stands for General Data Protection Regulation, is the world's most robust data protection framework, restricting what businesses may do with personal information. GDPR is a lengthy document that contains 99 articles in its entirety.

The regulation, known as the GDPR, exists as a set of guidelines for data protection laws across Europe. It replaced the 1995 data protection directive and was adopted by both the European Parliament and European Council in April 2016. The regulation and directive were published at the end of that month.

GDPR has been widely praised for its strong protections of personal data, and it has set the standard for subsequent laws like the California Consumer Privacy Act.

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GDPR Consultancy

Find out how we can help you meet GDPR Compliance laws.

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GDPR Compliance

In The spring of 2018, the EU General Data Protection Regulation (GDPR) will replace all other data protection regulations.

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GDPR Services

Everything you'll need to ensure that you're in compliance with data protection regulations.

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What are GDPR's Key Principles?

The seven core principles at the heart of GDPR have been established to help people manage their data in accordance with the law. They aren't intended to be difficult rules, but rather as a framework for understanding GDPR's major goals. The concepts are largely comparable to those that previously governed data protection.

The seven principles of GDPR are: lawfulness, fairness and transparency; purpose limitation; data minimisation; accuracy; storage limitation; integrity and confidentiality (security); and accountability.

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Government Regulations

General Data Protection Regulation will apply from May 2018 – discover the legal implications for your business.

Securing Systems

Giving users and individuals the protection and security needed in the modern age.

Customer Protection

Rights and regulations to protect the individual and their data.

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Ask us if you have any questions or concerns

Data Security Breaches

It is the duty of a business or their data protection officer to notify the relevant authority if there is a data breach as part of the new GDPR regulations. A data breach is the accidental or intentional disclosure of private (or confidential) information to an untrustworthy source. Accidental releases, leaks, and spills are all examples of this.

Data breaches may be quite serious, depending on the type of breach and the data that was exposed. Financial information such as credit card or bank details, which might be extremely stressful and potentially hazardous to those involved, is one example of data that can be stolen.

The distinction between GDPR data breach obligations and current regulations is that under the former, businesses are not required to notify the Information Commissioner's Office (ICO) about personal data breaches, whereas under the latter, they will be obligated to do so within a 72-hour period.

Who Needs Data Protection?

Data protection regulations have been in effect for years in the UK, designed to give individuals control over their personal data. Personal data is any information that could identify a person, like their name, address or date of birth. This also includes more sensitive information like medical and criminal records.

The current data protection regulations govern how information about people may be used. This includes information kept on computers or paper filing systems about living persons. These laws will soon be updated to the General Data Protection Regulations, a set of rules established by the EU. It is critical that firms understand these new requirements since they will affect nearly every company in the United Kingdom.

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FAQ’s

Frequently Asked Questions…

The Data Protection Act affects only information used to identify an individual, like their name or personal details. GDPR includes this scope but broadens it to also include online identification markers, location data, and even genetic information.

The purpose of a data protection policy is to explain an organisation's GDPR compliance practices to employees. This document serves as the foundation for an organisations commitment to meeting GDPR requirements.

The GDPR's objective is to introduce standardized data protection laws throughout all member countries. Consequently, EU citizens should find it easier to comprehend how their data is being utilised and feel more comfortable lodging complaints--even if they reside outside of the country where the data processing is taking place.

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