With accountants handling a vast amount of data on a daily basis, it is vital for firms to ensure they have procedures and policies in place to meet GDPR requirements. This is further necessitated when personalising the service to individual needs. The nature of social media makes it especially ripe for this kind of abuse, as these "graphs" of related links are central to the way that most social media networks function. In other words, expect to see other companies make similar moves to avoid being fined in Europe. The GDPR states that the consent must be explicit for both the data being collected and the purposes the data will be used for.
The data subject has given consent to the processing of personal data for one or more specific purposes.
Processing is necessary for compliance with a legal obligation to which the controller is subject. Article 32 states, in part: "the controller and the processor shall implement appropriate technical and organizational measures to ensure a level of security appropriate to the risk".
Processing is necessary for the performance of a task carried out in the public interest or in the exercise of official authority vested in the controller. Unlike its predecessor law (the 1995 European Data Protection Directive, implemented in the United Kingdom by the Data Protection Act 1998) GDPR specifically addresses the issue of social networking (given that social networking as a concept didn't exist in 1995, it's hardly surprising the earlier law doesn't mention it!).
If users do use it's new controls to opt-out, advertisers will be serving up a less tailored experience but this isn't any different to the changes being made by other platforms - with Google being among those to build a solution for publishers to serve non-personalised ads against. The ramifications of this are huge. If people have registered to receive email notifications, I assume I would be? There is no need to analyze every single packet and look into the data portion of the packet (where all the sensitive information and, potentially, PII is being stored). After a year or two, that information becomes so stale as to be useless.
They will have to be warned when there is unauthorized access, with the law establishing the key principle that individuals must explicitly grant permission for their data to be used. It was also criticised for not collecting the express consent of Internet users when they provided sensitive data in their profiles, in particular their political opinions, religious beliefs or sexual orientation. "Personal data" in this context means data relating to a living individual who can be identified from that data, or can be identified from that data taken together with other information that we hold or we may be likely to obtain.
The categories of health data protected under the GDPR rule include genetic data, biometric data, and data concerning health. It is also now easier to go to your privacy settings from the policy page, in case you want to make some changes after reading (or watching) and understand the policies. This is more complex than it sounds, as the data has to be scrubbed in such a way that, given a data set, the identity of that owner can not be absolutely inferred from that data.
More people are concerned about privacy than ever before.
The good news, though, is that companies complying with the Philippines' Data Privacy Act (DPA) of 2012 have a very good chance of being ready for the GDPR, since the DPA is largely based on worldwide data privacy frameworks such as the GDPR. The attendee must have the option to opt out of their data being collected. As it turns, time is running out for a lot of companies and organizations, given the short period left to adapt or risk paying this fine.
In addition to that, minimal human interaction is required to supervise it. Ironically, one thing that will happen within the European Union is that while data farming applications will drop, data breach occurrences will also drop (the data is no longer centralized) and data quality will improve.
"Processing" means any operation or set of operations which is performed on personal data or on sets of personal data, whether or not by automated means, such as collection, recording, organization, structuring, storage, adaptation or adjustment, retrieval, consultation, use, disclosure by transmission, dissemination or otherwise making available, alignment or combination, restriction, erasure or destruction.