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EU General Data Protection Regulation (GDPR) webinars

The GDPR (General Data Protection Regulation) has significantly transformed the global data protection landscape.

The Regulation gives EU residents more power over their privacy and personal data, and places stricter controls on the organisations that handle their data.

Compliance isn’t optional. With data breaches on the rise, now is the time to kick-start your GDPR compliance project, especially given the hefty regulatory fines for non-compliance of up to 4% of annual global turnover or €20 million (whichever is greater).


Upcoming GDPR webinars

Register for our upcoming webinars to find out more about the GDPR and the steps you need to take to achieve compliance.

  • Thursday, 22 November 2018, 3:00 – 4:00 pm (GMT)
  • Wednesday, 12 December 2018, 3:00 – 4:00 pm (GMT)

As of May 2018, the General Data Protection Regulation (GDPR) created a shift in the way organisations collect and process personal data. Decision makers and data protection professionals are required to initiate a GDPR compliance project to avoid fines and other penalties.

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GDPR webinars on demand

Watch our pre-recorded webinars for more information on the Regulation and how to become compliant.

The GDPR makes data protection by design and by default mandatory and puts significant pressure on organisations to consider GDPR compliance as a business requirement rather than an IT issue. 

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Research shows that despite an increase in employee cyber security awareness, bad habits and irresponsible behaviour persist. To achieve compliance with the General Data Protection Regulation (GDPR) organisations need to create a shift in organisational culture to better support business objectives and tackle persisting bad security habits. Implementing a GDPR-compliant framework involves deploying effective security staff awareness. 

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The GDPR extends the relevance of risk and requires organisations to take a risk-based approach to data protection. 

To achieve compliance, organisations will need to adjust and implement controls in line with the level of risk to the fundamental rights of data subjects.

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An essential step in preparing for compliance with the General Data Protection Regulation (GDPR) is conducting a data flow audit to identify and map the sources of your organisation’s personal data.

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Under the General Data Protection Regulation (GDPR) organisations will be required to conduct DPIAs to identify and reduce the data protection risks of a project or a system. 

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The GDPR imposes a significant number of obligations and responsibilities on data controllers and processors. 

This webinar, given by IT Governance and its partner Agilisys, sheds light on the GDPR priorities for local government and the steps required to initiate a GDPR compliance programme. 

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The GDPR requires public authorities and local councils within the European Union to implement appropriate safeguards, policies and procedures to protect personal data. 

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The General Data Protection Regulation (GDPR) imposes a significant number of obligations and responsibilities on controllers and processors.

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The EU General Data Protection Regulation (GDPR) highlights the active role played by the principles of ‘privacy by design’ and ‘privacy by default’ in ensuring that organisations protect the rights of data subjects. 

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Achieving and managing GDPR compliance can be a complex task for organisations that handle a large volume of data. Organisations that aspire to evolve from a traditional business approach to digitally-driven processes and operations while managing compliance with the GDPR will need a 360-degree view of their data subjects and have data protection at their core.

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The GDPR represents the biggest change to data protection law for over twenty years and introduces substantial challenges for both public- and private-sector organisations. 

In this webinar, IT Governance and its partner Agilisys will discuss the nine steps that local government and its partners can use to achieve GDPR compliance. 

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Both the General Data Protection Regulation (GDPR) and the Network and Information Security (NIS) Directive will create new requirements for organisations to meet.

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The General Data Protection Regulation (GDPR) will apply from 25 May 2018 to all organisations that process European residents’ personal data. Under the GDPR, businesses that fail to comply with the Regulation and suffer a data breach could face fines of up to €20 million or 4% of global revenues – whichever is greater. 

Cloud-based application providers recognise that achieving GDPR compliance can be a complex project that demands time, skills and resources. 

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An essential step in preparing for compliance with the General Data Protection Regulation (GDPR) is conducting a data flow audit to map and identify the sources of your organisation’s personally identifiable information (PII).

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Under the General Data Protection Regulation (GDPR), some organisations collecting and processing the data of European residents will be required to appoint a data protection officer (DPO). 

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The General Data Protection Regulation (GDPR) creates a new set of requirements for Cloud service providers processing the data of EU residents, whether or not the service provider is based or has operations in Europe.

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The General Data Protection Regulation (GDPR) creates a new set of requirements for Cloud service providers processing the data of EU residents, regardless of whether or not the service provider is based or has operations in Europe.

This webinar is designed to equip individuals involved in GDPR compliance and organisations storing data in the Cloud with an understanding of the GDPR’s requirements.

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The General Data Protection Regulation (GDPR) has major penalties for non-compliance. Boards and senior management are responsible for taking immediate steps to align their organisations with the requirements of the GDPR, and to protect the confidentiality, integrity and availability of the personal information of EU residents. 

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The GDPR introduces tough penalties for data breaches. Fines of up to €20 million or 4% of annual global turnover – whichever is greater – can be enforced, depending on the severity and conditions of the breach. 

Although the GDPR will only come into force on 25 May 2018, now is the time for companies to get their data protection practices in order and aligned with the requirements of the Regulation. 

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The EU’s General Data Protection Regulation (GDPR) will apply from 25 May 2018, when it supersedes the UK Data Protection Act 1998. Significant and wide-reaching in scope, the new law brings a 21st century approach to data protection. It expands the rights of individuals to control how their personal information is collected and processed, and places a range of new obligations on organisations to be more accountable for data protection.

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The EU’s General Data Protection Regulation (GDPR) will apply from 25 May 2018, when it supersedes the UK Data Protection Act 1998. Significant and wide-reaching in scope, the new law brings a 21st century approach to data protection. It expands the rights of individuals to control how their personal information is collected and processed, and places a range of new obligations on organisations to be more accountable for data protection.

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Although many businesses understand the importance of implementing the right procedures to detect, report and investigate a data breach in compliance with the General Data Protection Regulation (GDPR), not many are aware of the benefits of implementing an ISO 27001-compliant information security management system (ISMS).

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Although many organisations are familiar with the concept of penetration testing, they often struggle to understand how to fit it into their overall General Data Protection Regulation (GDPR) compliance project, or even how to get started. Organisations could still face fines for any poor decisions they make before the Regulation is enforced, so it is important to properly ascertain vulnerabilities and test and apply patches now.

Organisations should intensify the implementation of information security controls and technologies, including IT security monitoring, testing and measuring in compliance with Article 32 of the GDPR.

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With growing cyber threats facing the NHS and other healthcare organisations, and the UK government promising patients secure healthcare services, addressing cyber security must be a priority for all organisations handling patient records and sensitive data.

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The legal sector is a popular target for cyber attacks. With such a wealth of confidential information on offer, this is not surprising. According to PwC’s 2017 Law Firms’ Survey , the majority of law firms have experienced a security incident in the past 12 months, with phishing attacks being the most common.

Now that 25 May 2018 deadline has passed, the EU General Data Protection Regulation (GDPR) is in force and law firms must disclose breaches that compromise the rights of data subjects.

Many law firms are now implementing ISO 27001-compliant information security management systems (ISMSs) to ease the workload of regular audits and better manage their sensitive information in compliance with the GDPR. This proves to clients that they take information security seriously and gives them a competitive advantage.

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The General Data Protection Regulation (GDPR) creates a significant number of responsibilities and obligations for controllers and processors. Data controllers must determine the purpose for which data is collected and implement control measures appropriate to the risk to ensure ongoing compliance. Data processors will also be assigned a set of obligations, such as processing data in line with the GDPR’s principles, notifying the data controller and reporting a data breach.

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Data protection impact assessments (DPIAs) are key to processing personal data in line with the requirements of the General Data Protection Regulation (GDPR). They help organisations make an early evaluation of the impact business processes, product updates and new projects might have on the data subject.

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