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EU GDPR: A Corporate Dilemma

A Study on Corporate Readiness to Remove Customer Data

On December 15, 2015, an agreement on the General Data Protection Regulation (GDPR) was reached following four years of negotiations between the European Commission, the European Parliament and the European Council. With maximum fines set at 4 percent of an organization’s worldwide turnover, or €20 million (whichever is higher) and compliance to be mandatory by 2018, organizations must begin planning now to implement the necessary IT tools, processes and documentation to ensure compliance.

We surveyed over 500 corporate IT professionals around the world to understand their organizations’ level of awareness, preparation and capacity to meet the ‘right to be forgotten’ requirements and comply with the General Data Protection Regulation.

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What You Will Learn

Insights into the current state of corporate awareness and readiness to remove customer data

Types of technology considered most valuable for ensuring GDPR compliance

Recommendations on how businesses can prepare for compliance by 2018

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12-Step Action Plan to Prepare for Compliance by 2018

View this action plan to help your organization take the necessary steps to comply with the extensive requirements outlined by the EU GDPR. Proactively planning for the removal of data will not only help organizations meet “right to be forgotten” requirements, but will also decrease the chances of being investigated and fined by the Supervisory Authorities.