There’s a real conflict today with data privacy. On the one hand, increasingly tight privacy and security regulations are being introduced around the globe, such as GDPR and CCPA, and we are being given greater choices regarding sharing personal data. On the other hand, we are seeing an ever-increasing number of events that rip control away from the individual.
GDPR is a very thorough regulation, requiring control of personal data processing, distribution and storage. It has been used as inspiration for other regulations including Brazil’s Lei Geral de Proteção de Dados LGPD, its general data protection regulation.
It's been two years since the General Data Protection Act (GDPR) was introduced, but organisations still see accountability as a strain on the business. In this Martech Advisor article, Solidatus co-founder Philip Dutton discusses ways to turn compliance into an operational advantage.
On the 28th May 2018, the General Data Protection Regulation (GDPR) changed the data privacy landscape forever. What most organisations failed to grasp when the regulation came into force, was that GDPR should not have been viewed as a burden or to have been treated as a tick-box exercise.
In my fourth post, I look at Singapore’s Personal Data Protection Act (PDPA). It broadly aligns with standards in other global legislation, albeit with some crucial differences such as control and access requests as opposed to the right to be forgotten, and Singapore’s limitations on transferring personal data overseas.