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GDPR: We’re All Going to be Fine(d)!

In May of 2018, the General Data Protection Regulation (GDPR) will go into force. The intention of GDPR is to strengthen and unify data protection for all individuals within the European Union (EU). As with most regulations of this type, the impact to business organizations extends beyond those based in the EU, to any business transacting business within the EU. In short, GDPR has an international impact on how businesses manage and protect their information and data assets. Lack of compliance could lead to significant sanctions of up to 4% of worldwide turnover, based on the previous financial year. This session is intended to assess the general readiness of business organizations in relation to meeting the compliance requirements of GDPR, as we approach the May 2018 deadline.

How to Conduct an Information Audit of Personal Data and Content and Form an Action Plan

A comprehensive information audit to identify personal data across all formats - physical records, digital content and line of business application data - is essential for GDPR readiness and compliance. In identifying and profiling personal data you can ensure that it is processed in a secure and compliant manner. It enables the assessment of processing rationale as well as confidentiality, integrity, availability, resilience, retention and disposal aspects. It will also enable an organisation to meet the obligation to maintain records of processing activities under GDPR. This session will cover the scope and objectives of an information audit, the data to be gathered and the process to be followed.

A Process-based Approach to GDPR: Lowering the Risk While Keeping It Simple

GDPR is looming and most organizations still haven't taken the first steps toward ensuring compliance. There's a lot of noise and a fair amount of confusion around the topic, so relying on core principles and best practices provides a clear way forward to developing a straightforward and defensible information governance framework to support GDPR compliance prior to the regulation coming into force next year. This session will explore best practices with roots in quality management that consist of simple to implement and track standard operating procedures (SOP) and processes. Perfect compliance is not the goal; the goal is to put in place an easy to implement system of processes and procedures that prove that your organization is diligently following accepted best practices to comply. This includes simple, automated processes for identifying, responding to and correcting any area of non-compliance. Auditability is built in from the ground up. The result is that risk plummets, not only because the chances of non-compliance are minimized, but also because the organization can show and easily prove to auditing authorities that they have a robust and disciplined approach to information governance in general, and to GDPR specifically.

Top 3 GDPR Myths – and how to deal with them

GDPR is a well-defined regulation, but understanding the regulation and implementing it within a business is often harder to plot. Making this task even harder are a serious of misconceptions, or myths, around GDPR. In this session, we’ll share the top 3 GDPR myths, and explain how to avoid them. We will offer tips on how to determine what YOUR organisation’s key challenges are, and learn ways to prioritise tasks to develop a response plan right for you.

GDPR - A Force for Transformation

Creating a foundation to fluidly meet GDPR can uncover new opportunities to innovate for the future. Yes it requires a great digital strategy. Join us as we explore some opportunities and lessons we learned while implementing a holistic approach for regulations in a large financial institution.

Compliance by Design & Default: The case for a centralized information repository

Much of the collection of personal data that binds directly or indirectly to an individual is static. A centralized repository is an ideal option to embrace "privacy by default", ensuring the location and quality of data, assisting those accountable for the data, and providing the controls being applied to that data and content while still enabling analytics and reporting. Additionally, it facilitates personal data protection, portability and the data subject’s right to be 'forgotten'.

A Strategic GDPR Approach: Busting Through the Headlines

Marketing departments have gone into overdrive with the opportunity the GDPR presents to see products and services, which often leaves organisations struggling to separate fact from the myths. Join Ralph O'Brien as he dispels some of these headlines and provides a strategic way forward to manage privacy risk.

Top Questions Lawyers and General Counsel Are Being Asked

In this session, we’ll hear from a partner in the London office of a European law firm, specialising in data protection and information law. She’ll share the top things she’s being asked about GDPR.

Rethinking the Intersection of People, Process and Technology

John Mancini

Organizations have long struggled with the magic “triad” of people, processes and technology. This struggle has remained constant through multiple generations of technology – from paper to microfilm to imaging to document management to enterprise content management.

Guest Post - How important is digital document consistency?

Wouter Koelewijn

A repository containing documents that were digitized inconsistently or inaccurately presents a new set of problems for an organization, problems that can hinder the productivity gains they had hoped to achieve.

Registration Now Open - AIIM Conference 2018

April 11-13, 2018. San Antonio, Texas!

Join our community of information professionals at our annual gathering. Abundance of education, networking, and fun. Don't miss out - mark those calendars.

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