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Seminario web sobre el Reglamento General de Protección de Datos (RGPD)

El Reglamento General de Protección de Datos (RGPD o GDPR en inglés) implica un cambio de mentalidad y procesos para todas las empresas que trabajen con datos personales de residentes europeos, independientemente de si tienen su sede fuera o dentro de la Unión Europea. Conoce todas las implicaciones en nuestro próximo seminario online.

Seminarios web en español

En este momento no tenemos seminarios web en español programados. Sin embargo, vuelve a echar un vistazo dentro de unas semanas y comprueba si tenemos alguno nuevo.

Resuelve tus dudas RGPD

Desde el pasado 25 de mayo, todas las compañías que recojan y traten datos personales de residentes europeos tienen que cumplir con el Reglamento General de Protección de Datos (RGPD). Si aún no sabes qué requisitos tienes que poner en marcha a nivel nacional para adaptarte al RGPD y, además, tu negocio se expande a nivel europeo y tienes dificultades para ajustarte a la nueva normativa, participa en nuestro próximo seminario web y resuelve todas tus dudas. ¡Es gratis!

Uno de nuestros expertos, con destacada experiencia internacional, te explicará todas las novedades del RGPD y contestará todas tus preguntas.

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Seminarios web en inglés

Compliance solutions: How can penetration testing support your GDPR project?

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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GDPR challenges for the healthcare sector and the practical steps to compliance

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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How can an ISO 27001-compliant information security management system (ISMS) help law firms achieve GDPR compliance?

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 responsibilities of controllers and processors under the GDPR and how ongoing staff awareness can support compliance

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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How to conduct effective Data Protection Impact Assessments (DPIAs) to minimise privacy risks and maintain GDPR compliance

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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