GDPR comes into practice on 25 May 2018, just one week away, so we need to get consent forms completed. The GDPR defines consent as:
Freely given, specific, informed and unambiguous consent; which informs subscribers about the brand that’s collecting the consent and provide information about the purposes of collecting personal data.
Below we have detailed the options available.
The GDPR deadline is creeping up on us, so it’s time to sort out our cookie policies. Cookies have become a common occurrence on the web and are used to collect data and analytics for marketing purposes. They are mentioned only once in the EU General Data Protection Regulation but it’s still important to make sure you’re compliant as the repercussions could be significant.
Over the past few weeks, we have been focusing on GDPR which comes into practice on 25 May 2018 as well as how to manage your existing email subscribers to be GDPR compliant. This post explains more about privacy policies to help you get ready for the launch date.
GDPR (also known as EU General Data Protection Regulation) is considered one of the most important changes to data privacy regulation in the last 20 years and it comes into practice on 25 May 2018. That means we haven’t got long to get our acts together. So, today we are going to cover everything you need to know about your existing email subscribers and how to be GDPR compliant.
In order to make your existing email subscriber database GDPR compliant you need to complete A Permission Passing Campaign.
After four years of debate, the General Data Protection Regulation (GDPR) was ratified by the European Union and will now become law from 25 May 2018. The regulation purpose is to establish one single set of data protection rules across the whole of Europe. Organisations and businesses outside the EU are subject to this regulation when they collect data concerning any citizen of the EU (and the UK after Brexit). GDPR is designed to give individuals better control over their personal data held by organisations
This is by no means a definitive guide and is just the first part. It does not even attempt to cover all scenarios or information. You can read the whole 99 articles from here: https://ico.org.uk/for-organisations/guide-to-the-general-data-protection-regulation-gdpr
and here: https://gdpr-info.eu/