California Consumer Privacy Act became effective on January 1, 2019. 2 years before, Europe implemented GDPR. Even though both are personal data protection laws, they are ideologically different. Through this article, we are exploring the factors that differentiate CCPA from GDPR. GDPR CCPA Effective From 25-May-2018 Effective From 01-January-2020
As the GDPR comes into effect, businesses are scrambling to take measures to become compliant with the regulation. If you are maintaining a Drupal website and would like to know how easily you can make your website a GDPR compliant one, read on. This article focuses on the contributed modules available in Drupal.org, which are aimed at helping website owners become compliant with the new rule. EU Cookie Compliance Module: EU Cookie Compliance
The European Union Data Protection Regulation(GDPR) law is going to be effective from May 25th 2018 and if you have clients and services across EU, then you should definitely make your website compliant with the regulations.
It is high time to make your website GDPR compliant, as the regulation is going to be effective from May 25th, 2018. If you would like to revisit our article on what GDPR is and how it can affect a site owner or developer, you can read our previous article here. What do you have to do to comply with GDPR? Now that you know what GDPR is and what it is about, here are the steps to follow to be compliant with GDPR.
As we fast approach May 25th 2018, organizations all across the European Union (and organizations that deal with European citizens and their data) are working to ensure that their business processes are compliant with the General Data Protection Regulation (GDPR) that comes into effect on that date.
You would have heard about the European Union Data Protection Regulation(GDPR) law that will take effect on May 25th, 2018. The aim of this regulation is to give EU citizens the right to control what information is being collected from them by various businesses. GDPR will apply to the processing of personal data by controllers and processors in the EU, regardless of whether the processing takes place in the EU or not. GDPR will replace the prior EU directive known as Directive 95/46/EC (the “Directive”), which has been the basis of European data protection law since 1995.