Newsletter | Volume 1

Issue I
Issue II
Issue III
Issue IV
Issue V
Issue VI
Issue VII
Issue VIII
Issue IX
Issue X
Issue XI
Issue XII
Issue XIII
Issue XIV
Issue XV
Issue XVI
Issue XVII
Issue XIX
Issue XX
Issue XXI
Issue XXII
Issue XXIV
Issue XXV
Issue XXVI
Issue XXIX
Issue XXX
Issue XXXI
Issue XXXV

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The correct GDPR implementation can protect the organisation on data and IT Governance.

Getting started the right way to assess, compile and measure the tremendous amount of effort required for GDPR compliance cannot be performed by other than in-house staff who know the idiosyncrasies of digital platforms, software ecosystems and how to streamline the current data and communication structures.

The implementation of the right FDPR roadmap, framework and platform are based on the three primary components of the company's transformation technologies: cloud, social, and mobile. The cloud supports a global infrastructure for the production of GDPR data. Social networks connect employees globally and maintain their identity online. Mobile devices allow connection to the GDPR infrastructure real-time, anytime, anywhere. The right GDPR platform will then allow (almost) anyone to create content and applications that are relevant of the GDPR stakeholder.

GDPR construction with data protection patterns and parameters.
The success of the GDPR platform will be determined by how easily stakeholders can plug into the platform to connect, share and transact with the available information to ensure data protection. The flow of this information and data will promote how well the platform exchanged information and based on the performance of these transactions creates value for futures GDPR compliance.

The in-house seminar or workshop on GDPR provides all of the above and also addresses the fundamental question that underlines the GDPR platform: how to enable all stakeholders in the process to create value? The workshop provides a two-way communication which gives both a basic understanding of GDPR and comprehensive and practical knowledge to fulfil the role of data protection officer (DPO) and help the company to meet the requirements of the legislation.

Data and legal obligations
With an increasing number of companies at risk of data breaches, compliance with data protection legislation is a growing issue. Companies should ensure that they are aware of the potential consequences for non-compliance, especially regarding the new EU general data protection Regulation (GDPR).

At the next GDPR seminar we address the following issues:
  • what are the rules governing the treatment of EU citizens' data when held outside the EU
  • how to implement the 'right to be forgotten', i.e. for an individual to have information about them removed from search engines' results
  • what does the right to data portability involve and mean? (a person can move their data from one processing system to another)
  • how will you communicate the new guidelines on active consent
  • what are the consequences of regulations that govern international transfers of data
  • how can non-EU companies appoint a representative within the EU to hold responsibility for their data compliance

If you fall victim to a data breach as some of the companies mentioned above have, it must be reported to the relevant regulatory authority. In some case, the company may be needed to provide guarantees of wider compliance with the GDPR. In that situation be prepared for additional reputational, administrative and financial burdens including a lengthy declaration processes.