Use Anonos-Enabled Processing to:
Key Business Considerations
Managing privacy issues in a global context is difficult because of overlapping jurisdictions, unclear legal precedents, and the tough balance between making use of data and protecting individual privacy.
However, following GDPR guidelines is a good way to cover many of the bases required for compliance with data sovereignty and other data privacy laws. Complying with strict GDPR requirements for Data Minimisation, Purpose Limitation and Data Protection by Design and by Default enables fIne-grained controls that can help to comply with Schrems II, data sovereignty and other evolving data protection laws.
Key Legal Considerations
One of the most complex ways in which organisations must comply with the GDPR is with respect to the lawful processing of data. The three standard approaches that have typically been used to support repurposing of data (anonymisation, consent, and contract) can no longer be relied upon to make many desired uses of data lawful.
This means that you need to rely on another legal basis to process this data: Legitimate Interests processing. Legitimate Interests processing provides benefits for data controllers wanting to lawfully use data for secondary processing and repurposing.
However, for Legitimate Interests processing to satisfy legal requirements, you must show that you are using “appropriate safeguards” that reduce the risk of data misuse, such as GDPR-compliant Pseudonymisation. Having appropriate safeguards and technical controls for data form a part of many data privacy laws around the world.
Traditional centralised data protection technologies, including encryption, anonymisation, static tokenisation, and differential privacy:
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