One of the biggest changes in the General Data Protection Regulation (GDPR) coming into force on 25 May 2018 is whether organisations need someone internally to police compliance. That person is called a Data Protection Officer (DPO) and their role is significant. I blog on when a DPO is required. Next week, as there is quite a bit to it, I will blog on what the DPO role entails.
One of the biggest changes in the General Data Protection Regulation (GDPR) coming into force on 25 May 2018 is what data processors and controllers have to do when a data breach has occurred. I am seeing a lot of mis-information about this, the most frequent of which confuses the different time limits that apply should this occur under the GDPR.
At the time of making their Wills in 1990, Mr and Mrs Collins were great supporters of a number of charities, including the National Trust and various opera houses. Under the terms of their Wills, on the survivor’s death, these and other charities were set to benefit from their not insignificant estates. However, in 2005, the couple clashed with the National Trust.
Within my practical guide used at recent seminars, the first practical point is about staff awareness. The simple fact is that all staff need to be aware of the consequences of the wrongful processing of data.
During recent seminars I have received a lot of questions about the legitimate interest defence. Late last night I caught the last train home from London and witnessed a well known celebrity (who shall remain nameless) having clearly bought a standard class ticket being moved into first class.
Information Commissioners Office Fee and Registration Changes With 223 days until the General Data Protection Regulation (GDPR) takes effect on the 25 May 2018 Elizabeth Denham, the Information Commissioner has provided some information this week about registration and fees.