More than half of UK’s workforce feel confident that their personal data is stored responsibly and securely, however not all is hunky dory since the introduction of GDPR on 25th May 2018.
Are good intentions enough to excuse GDPR breaches?
New research reveals that finding a work/life balance is important to both wellbeing and ensuring employees are GDPR-
HR managers and recruiters are putting their employers at risk of penalties of up to £17.5 million (€20 million) under imminent data protection regulations by failing to destroy sensitive data contained within job applicants’ CVs.
As the GDPR legislation comes into effect today, a survey suggests that 65 per cent of HR professionals intend to take advantage of new ‘right to erasure’ – but all other sectors return far higher figures
Sharp edges can be dangerous. And HR, whether it’s in- or out-of-house, is at the sharp end of cyber-security in two major ways.
Implementation of the GDPR will require several parts of the business working together to ensure that all aspects of data storage and processing within the business is GDPR ready.
With the countdown to the introduction of the General Data Protection Regulation (GDPR) well underway, audit, tax and consulting firm RSM, is urging companies doing business in the EU to complete their preparation for the impending rule changes, to help mitigate substantial financial and reputational risks arising from issues of non-compliance.