May 02, 2018

Just 23 days left! Are you ready for the GDPR | May 2, 2018 | ~ All you need to know & do to comply with the GDPR ~ | ... With just a little over a year left before May 25, 2018, many organizations are scrambling to find ways to comply with the new GDPR mandate. Did you know that organizations outside the EU might also fall under the radar of this new regulation? All businesses that collect and process the data of EU citizens must regulate data processing in their organization in accordance with the GDPR requirements .. | Blogger: [๐Ÿ•ต️Yarn - It's about goddamn time๐Ÿ•ต️] ... eBay, Amazon, Twitter, Instagram, Facebook etc. etc. are updating their User Privacy Notice to reflect changes they made to strengthen users privacy rights... Yesterday, my mate who's working in a accounting firm with IT and has several other companies with accounting, are telling me, MANY danish firms, are obligated to comply with GDPR standard. Which basically means, EVERY customer who may wish to get all personal metadata deleted from the firms database, must delete EVERY single track recorded incl. logs etc. (GREAT).. Another question is, whether the companies complies or not. Especially, the public sector & central governing body of each country in EU... Denmark, in particularly, has their own gangster laws, and couldn't give a rats ass about safety with CPR ID numbers and the public's metadata... An example is, GenomeDenmark - a national platform for sequencing and bioinformatics, which includes universities, hospitals and private firms. If the transposition and data protection act are adopted unchanged, the Danish Minister of Health will be given the power to pass on the population's most sensitive personal data - gen-data and health information - to both public and commercial parties without consulting the parliament! This will impair the legal certainty of Denmark to such an extent that Denmark can no longer call itself free democracy... Another example is when one country (DK) ask another country's spy agencies (UK, US) to collect bulk personal data from the public, in return, DK will spy on UK, US citizens. In that way, they are able to bypass any domestic laws, that country has and of course - GDPR ... |