After two-years, how has the GDPR enhanced individual control for data subjects? Webinar series
Beltug and the Cyber Security Coalition collaborated on a series of five Webinars, as part of a joint event called 'GDPR: two years later: What does it mean for the data subject? A look back and ahead'.
Between 28 May and 25 June, these 1-hour interactive virtual meetings evaluated the GDPR from the perspective of the data subject, to assess its effectiveness in actively enhancing individual control.
For each session, there is a recording, a presentation and a blog by the CSC available:
Best practices to improve your GDPR stakeholder involvement in decision taking - with Matthias Dobbelaere-Welvaert, Ministry of Privacy (28 May) – Rewatch the Webinar – Presentation – CSC blog
- Practical advice to improve relationships with key stakeholders, and the strategic benefits of doing it well.
How to collect consent without creating consent fatigue? - with Prof. Paul De Hert and Gianclaudio Malgieri, VUB (4 June) – Rewatch the Webinar – Presentation – CSC blog
- Are data subjects taking the time to understand (digital) consent requests, and what can be done to remedy consent fatigue?
The 'Right to be forgotten' is not absolute - with Peter Van Dyck, Partner at Allen & Overy (Belgium) LLP (9 June) – Rewatch the Webinar – Presentation – CSC blog
- When does the right to be forgotten (i.e. the right to erasure) apply, and when doesn’t it?
European Self-Sovereign Identity Framework - with Daniël Du Seuil, Programme manager and blockchain architect with the Flemish public service (23 June) – Rewatch the webinar – Presentation – CSC blog
- The European Self-Sovereign Identity Framework enables citizens to control and self-manage their various digital identities, across sectors and countries.
Privacy as a human right - with Kati Verstrepen, President of the Ligue for Human Rights (25 June) – Rewatch the webinar – CSC blog
- Authorities have been looking to use digital technologies in the fight against Covid-19. But this public health crisis doesn’t mean privacy rights must be at risk.