Supporting you through the steps to ensure you are GDPR compliant. We provide awareness, advice, and guidance on aspects such as Accountability & Governance

Easy to use portal

Our proprietary easy-to-use portal consists of simple questions segmented into logical sections, you can quickly ascertain your organisation’s level of compliance.

Once completed, the responses will be assessed and a detailed report will be produced identifying current compliance failures and immediate risks to your organisation.

This will then be verified by a UK Data Protection Lawyer led team of specialists.

This will provide you with a ‘Gap’ analysis action plan which will help you to meet the requirements of the GDPR.

The report will identify the scale of the challenge you are facing, therefore making it easier to accurately assess the time, resources and costs that will need to be set aside and budgeted for.

It will also allow you to understand which parts of the GDPR will have the greatest impact on your organisation and so identifying what to give priority to in your GDPR planning process.


You Are Held Accountable

Arguably the biggest change, the GDPR requires all organisations to demonstrate that they comply with the law.

Fines Have Been Greatly Increased

The GDPR increases the maximum fine for breaching data protection law from £500,000 to €20 million or 4% of turnover, whichever is greater.

You Must Have a Legal Right to Handle Data

Before they can use personal data, organisations will need to identify a legal basis for doing so. This will be especially important if a organisations rely on someone’s consent to process their data.

Data Protection Officers are Mandatory for Some

The GDPR requires organisations to appointment a Data Protection Officer (DPO) if its ‘core activities’ consist of ‘regular and systematic monitoring’ of people on a large scale, or the handling on a large scale of special categories of personal data.

There is a New Right to Data Portability

This allows people to obtain and reuse their personal data for their own purposes across different services. It allows them to move, copy or transfer personal data easily from one IT environment to another in a safe and secure way, without hindrance to usability.

Data Breaches Must be Reported in Many Cases

The GDPR introduces a duty to report certain types of data breach to the ICO, and in some cases to the people affected. A personal data breach means a breach of security leading to the destruction, loss, alteration, unauthorised disclosure of, or access to, personal data. This means that a breach is more than just losing personal data.

There is a New Right to Erasure

This (better known as ‘the right to be forgotten’) enables people to request the deletion or removal of personal data where there is no compelling reason for you to keep it.

You Will Have to Document What Personal Data you Hold

You may need to organise an information audit, across the organisation, or within particular business areas to establish where it came from and who you share it with.

Implementation Could Have Significant Resource Implications

You are likely to find compliance difficult without professional advice, especially if you have a large or complex business.

"This One's a Game Changer for Everyone"*

And having the right mindset towards data protection will help to future proof your business. *Elizabeth Denham, Information Commissioner

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