Too often business leaders see privacy as a legal issue, even though lawyers rarely make decisions about how data is handled. “Privacy is the collective responsibility of the entire organisation,” Karima adds. “It’s not the responsibility of lawyers and it’s not a one person job.”
Good privacy practices require a cultural shift. One where the question – what does that mean for privacy? – is asked as a matter of course. It’s a change driven by a leadership team that makes clear that it cares about privacy. And it’s a way of working guided by an easy-to-use, structured programme like the Privacy Compliance Hub.
It’s past time that privacy was given a place at the top table. If you’d like to find out more about where to start, we can help.
New this month
10 cost-free steps to improve your security today
Good privacy compliance and good security practices are inherently linked. Here are some simple steps you can encourage your team to take today – no time, money or outlandish training days required (unless you’re that way inclined, of course).
Facebook, Clubhouse, and why you should care about privacy
Do you want to live in a world where a commercial enterprise knows exactly where you are, what you are interested in, and then bombards you with advertising until you spend money that you don’t have, on something that you don’t need? Read on.
GDPR breaches that could cost you a bomb
A €2,000 fine for misusing personal data for electoral campaigning, a €10,000 bill for failing to appoint a data protection officer, and €5,000 to pay after being late to respond to a subject access request. Fines from European regulators are hefty and avoidable. Find out how costly non-compliance could be for your business.