The legislation concerning the protection of personal data, the General Data Protection Regulation, the GDPR, is rather complex and one new development follows another. How do you know if your company/business model meets the privacy laws? Does your company have to take action or can you sit back and wait?
Our privacy team has in-depth knowledge of the GDPR and its implications for businesses, more particularly businesses focusing on the IT sector. We would be happy to advise you on all your questions on the subject – such as having the proper ground for processing personal data, applying the notions ‘privacy by design’ and ‘privacy by default’, entering into a processing agreement, drafting a privacy statement, performing a privacy impact assessment, preparing and maintaining a processing register, drafting internal procedures, helping you establishing whether you are a processor or a controller, establishing retention periods and creating awareness in your organisation of the GDPR and its implications.
Employment & privacy
The GDPR also has far-reaching consequences for your organisation where employment is concerned.
On the one hand, employment contracts, manuals, rules and regulations and codes of conduct must be adapted to the requirements set in the GDPR. On the other hand, employees must be continuously aware that their daily routine can be influenced by the GDPR and what the impact of this is or could be.
- processing agreements
- agreements for personal data exchange
- privacy statements
- personnel tracking system
- agreements for penetration tests
- GDPR-proof employment agreements
- fair processing notice
- data breach notification
- internal register
- DPO agreements
- European model clauses
- corporate binding rules
- privacy and manual for terms of employment
Our attorneys-at-law specialised in privacy law
Bob Cordemeyer Partner
Hanneke Slager Partner
Sil Kingma Of counsel
Wouter Huisman Lawyer
Bas Hochstenbach Lawyer
Marc Morriën Lawyer
Peter van Schelven Of counsel
Case – drafting a privacy statement
- Which categories of personal data are processed for what reason, for how long and by who?
- Which security measures have been taken?
- Are personal data shared with third parties?
- Are cookies used and what sorts of cookies?
- Which rights do data subjects have – for example the right to having personal data corrected and deleted, and in what way are these rights observed?
- How can questions be asked or complaints be filed?
We aim at providing practical advice you can directly work with. You can contact
- Bob Cordemeyer: privacy general
- Marion Hagenaars: privacy in employment relations and employee participation relations.
More information: Rent a DPO