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cyber security
data protection
Data Protection Bill
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  • Establishing effective management structures for information governance across the public sector
  • Preparing for the May 2018 deadline: Avoiding the risk of 20,000,000 EUR fines, or up to 4% of the total worldwide annual turnover for serious breaches to GDPR
  • Understanding the key principles of the UK and EU data protection law changes – including the right to erasure, the right to access, data portability and how to respond to data requests
  • Considering challenges for local authorities, central government and the NHS around consent and the basis for processing personal data

  • Assessing the impact of GDPR and the new Data Protection Bill across central government departments
  • Utilising the new data protection regulation to build a culture of data trust and confidence in public services
  • Encouraging government and industry to incorporate cyber within a holistic approach to security
  • Alleviating administrative and financial burdens on data controllers, and making data controllers more accountable for the data being processed
  • Strengthening consent rules and breach notification, and emphasising self-assessment in the management of data

  • Using legislation, including the Data Protection Bill, to create a modern data protection regime which provides clear responsibilities for organisations on data protection and strengthens individual rights
  • Enabling the data economy and protecting-data-rights: delivering the optimal UK data protection regime that safeguards citizens and supports business in the global economy
  • Looking at the future: maintaining uninterrupted data flows between the UK and EU after leaving the EU

• Highlighting the key actions that health organisations need to consider to prepare for the EU General Data Protection Regulation (GDPR)
• Increasing public control over personal data and ensuring patients and staff are better protected in the digital age
• Implementing the operational and strategic changes in the use of patient data in order to comply with GDPR
• Introducing requirements around transparency, customer opt-ins and reporting data breaches across the NHS
• Exploring implications for security breach notifications and high risk processing under the GDPR

This session will provide insights on OneTrust’s comprehensive, integrated, technology-based solutions.

These include readiness and privacy impact assessments, data inventory and mapping automation, website scanning and consent management, subject rights requests, incident reporting, and risk management.

  • Discussing the duty to report data breaches in central government under GDPR
  • Outlining relevant supervisory authorities and duties to affected individuals
  • Understanding what constitutes a breach and how should public bodies be preparing for breach reporting

  • Harnessing GDPR tools to drive data-driven innovation
  • Auditing existing supplier arrangements and updating procurement contracts to reflect the GDPR’s data processor
  • Conducting a data audit & gap analysis review to identify missing tools to respond to a data breach
  • Enhancing levels of governance by refining your records management programme and your data retention policy
  • Hidden gems in your data – developing new services, insights  and revenue streams from data you didn’t know you had

  • Outlining GDPR requirements and guidance for public sector organisations
  • Positioning the UK as a world leader in data protection and data-driven innovation
  • Supporting public sector organisations to benefit from economic and societal gains offered by the data revolution
  • Developing a strong and dynamic data protection framework to support UK data science to thrive
  • Maintaining the UK’s world-renowned culture of innovation, promoting economic growth and cementing the UK’s position as a global leader in the digital economy

  • Leading a Programme of work to ensure that Defra and its Executive Agencies comply with the GDPR
  • Raising awareness among your organisation’s management to set the appropriate ‘tone from the top’
  • Identifying the personal information your organisation holds about employees, customers and suppliers and the level of risk associated
  • Checking your use of data is compliant and overcome misinformation concerning the requirement for consent
  • Ensuring data use is in line with the other GDPR principles, such as data minimization, storage limitation, and use in accordance with individuals’ rights

  • Appreciating the legal obligations of employers and individual rights surrounding access to information under the GDPR
  • Outlining how to effectively manage your employees’ data responsibly
  • Understanding the role of the Data Protection Officer (DPO), according to GDPR regulation
  • Examining key responsibilities for DPOs: reporting data breaches and GDPR enforcement
  • Considering recruitment and workforce challenges to fill any gaps ahead of May 2018
  • Creating an effective reporting structure; ensuring all data breaches are reported to the DPO immediately to facilitate an effective and adequate response