11.1 The processor may not transfer or authorise the transfer of data to countries outside the EU and/or the European Economic Area (EEA) without the prior written consent of the company. Where personal data processed under this Agreement are transmitted by a country of the European Economic Area to a country outside the European Economic Area, the Parties shall ensure that the personal data are duly protected. To do this, the parties rely, unless otherwise agreed, on standard contractual clauses for the transfer of personal data approved by the EU. ☐, the processor must ensure that the persons processing the data are subject to an obligation of trust; Although data controllers are tasked with ensuring the existence of contracts, payroll offices that want to be one step ahead of the GDPR would be well advised to approach their customers and launch the corresponding contract. The type of data processing agreement of the university is available here: this data processing agreement (UK/EEA) is designed to be used in situations where a data controller in the United Kingdom collects and uses personal data (for example. B through its customers or employees) and requests a data processor in the UK or EEA to retain and/or process such personal data on its behalf. All of this sets the bar for the pressure on both a controller and its processor for any form of data processing, whether cloud or otherwise. 1.1.4 “data protection laws” means your data protection legislation and, where applicable, the data protection legislation of another country; (C) The Parties shall endeavour to implement a data processing agreement that meets the requirements of the existing legal framework on data processing and Regulation (EU) 2016/679 of the European Parliament and of the Council of 27 April 2016 on the protection of natural persons with regard to the processing of personal data, on the free movement of such data and repealing Directive 95/46/EC (General Data Protection Regulation). The appointment of a representative means that all data protection matters are addressed to that representative by data subjects or data protection authorities, but the appointment of the representative does not affect the responsibility and liability of the controller or processor in accordance with the GDPR.
Controllers should carry out a number of due diligences with regard to the processors they have set up, which can be grouped together as a data protection control, documentation of data processing activities and, of course, verification. Where a processor uses another organisation (i.e. a processor) to assist it in processing personal data for a controller, it must enter into a written contract with that processor. Data processing agreements are supposed to carefully regulate the activities of personal data providers, with particular emphasis on their compliance – in this case – with the GDPR. Among the main functions required (and included in this proposal), as controllers and processors are required to comply with the GDPR, appropriate solutions should be found with regard to international data transfers with regard to the transfer of personal data from the EU or the European Economic Area to other jurisdictions. Those responsible for compliance with the GDPR and can only appoint subcontractors who can provide “sufficient safeguards” with regard to compliance with the requirements of the GDPR and the protection of the rights of data subjects. . . .