Data Protection Officer (DPO)
The master of complying with data regulations
DPOs (Data Protection Officer) are responsible for supervising an organization’s data protection strategy and ensuring its regulatory compliance with legal frameworks such as the GDPR, BCBS, or IFRS.
Since May 2018, European enterprises are obligated to appoint a Data Protection Officer in order to comply with the General Data Protection Regulation (GDPR)..
Share the sensitivity of your data
In order for Data Protection Officers to carry out their responsibilities, it is essential for them to be equipped with a metadata management solution.
Zeenea’s tool provides DPOs with the necessary features to manage and identify personal data as well as to stay in compliance with the different data protection regulations.
View data transformations
Maintain a data processing register
- See data transformations over time with our data lineage feature,
- Create data processes in order to comply with article 30 of the GDPR,
- Maintain data protection compliance with dashboards.
Identify regulations intelligently
Identify all Personal Information
Our tool makes it possible for DPOs to identify all personal data that are in an enterprise.
With Machine Learning algorithms, our metadata management platform automatically detects and notifies the DPO as to which data is considered “personal.”
adapt data documentation
Give information on data subjects to any data protection regulation
With Zeenea, DPOs can provide information on data subjected to any regulatory authorities.
Based on their priorities and needs, DPOs can adjust the platform’s metamodels, and make regulatory information a required field in a dataset’s documentation cataloged in Zeenea.
Learn more about the GDPR
This article is an introduction to the General Data Protection Regulation (GDPR) in the framework of your Big Data projects.
Be careful though! This isn’t going to be about giving legal advice, but rather, a refresher course on the changes that GDPR will make.
Discover the 7 princiles of the GDPR:
1) The principal of lawfulness, loyalty and transparency
2) The principal of purpose
3) The principal of proportion
4) The principle of relevant data
5) The principle of limited access and conservation of data
6) The principal of security and confidentiality
7) The principal of responsibility
European residents have 8 new rights:
1) Right to be informed (Art. 13 & 14)
2) Right of access (Art. 15)
3) Right of rectification (Art. 16)
4) Right to data portability (Art. 20)
5) Right to object (Art. 21)
6) Right to erasure – Right to be forgotten (Art. 17)
7) Right to restriction of processing (Art. 18)
8) Automated individual decision-making, including profiling (Art. 22)