The GDPR protects personal data regardless of the technology used for processing that data – it’s technology neutral and applies to both automated and manual processing, provided the data is organised in accordance with pre-defined criteria (for example alphabetical order).
What is protected under GDPR?
The full GDPR rights for individuals are: the right to be informed, the right of access, the right to rectification, the right to erasure, the right to restrict processing, the right to data portability, the right to object and also rights around automated decision making and profiling.
Does GDPR apply to personal use?
The GDPR can apply in virtually any context, except one. Article 2 of the GDPR states that the GDPR doesn’t apply to a “purely personal or household activity.”
What is not covered by GDPR?
The GDPR does not apply to certain activities including processing covered by the Law Enforcement Directive, processing for national security purposes and processing carried out by individuals purely for personal/household activities.
Which data is not considered personal data under GDPR?
Information about companies or public authorities is not personal data. However, information about individuals acting as sole traders, employees, partners and company directors where they are individually identifiable and the information relates to them as an individual may constitute personal data.
What constitutes personal data under PDPA?
Personal data refers to data about an individual who can be identified from that data, or from that data and other information to which the organisation has or is likely to have access.
What is not considered personal information?
Non-PII data, is simply data that is anonymous. This data can not be used to distinguish or trace an individual’s identity such as their name, social security number, date and place of birth, bio-metric records etc.