„EU Data Protection Act“: (i) by 25 May 2018; European Parliament and Council Directive 95/46/EC on the protection of individuals with regard to the handling of personal data and the free movement of personal data („directive“) and, after 25 May 2018, the European Parliament and Council Regulation 2016/679 on the protection and free movement of individuals with regard to the processing of personal data („General Data Protection Regulation“) („DSVOG“); and (ii) Directive 2002/58/EC on the handling of personal data and privacy in the area of electronic communications and its national implementation (in any event, to be modified, replaced or varied). In accordance with Article 28 of the RGPD, the processor and data processors, a contract for appointment as a data processing contract (DPA) must be signed in writing, including in electronic form. Learn more about DSgvo and offline compliance requirements. 6.1 Places of Transformation. ResIOT™ stores and processes EU data (defined below) in data centres inside and outside the European Union. All other customer data can be transmitted and processed anywhere in the world, where the customer, their related businesses and/or subcontractors perform data processing operations. ResIOT™ will implement appropriate security measures to protect personal data wherever it is processed, in accordance with the requirements of data protection legislation. Therefore, the more precise you are, which will define a better directive and better operational autonomy, the less ambiguous it will be. 3.4 Objection to subcontractors. The customer may object in writing to the order of a new ResIOT ™ subordle for reasonable reasons of data protection and immediately inform resIO™ in writing™ within five (5) calendar days following receipt of the resIOT notification™ in accordance with point 3.3. This communication should set out the reasons for the objection.
In this case, the parties must discuss these issues in good faith in order to reach an economically reasonable solution. If this is not possible, each party can terminate the corresponding services that cannot be provided by ResIOT™ without the use of the subprocessing that is the subject of the operation. A standard established by a processing manager also indicates, at best, all measures deemed necessary by the owner for the protection of personal data processed by the administrator: it is easy to understand that the administrator who wants to accept the task must adapt and accept the requirements set by the owner, including with regard to security measures. A standard prepared by a manager will at least not always be perfectly suited to the wishes and needs of the owner: it will tend to contain the measures already taken by the administrator and this will not necessarily be sufficient for the processing of personal data that the data responsible for processing entrusts to the administrator. But if he intends to use the specific responsibility for the treatment, it is likely that in this case it will be the owner, who will probably have to adapt and accept the measures that the administrator (not the owner) has deemed sufficient. Thus, the standard can become a tool of non-compliance. The number of people in charge of the treatment and the person responsible for the treatment is not sufficient. The self-contained owner comes into play, once called in charge of the treatment.