Cargando...
Inicio/Doctrina/FRA, ECHR, CE, EDPS: Handbook on European data protection law. Guidance on how to apply new data protection rules.

FRA, ECHR, CE, EDPS: Handbook on European data protection law. Guidance on how to apply new data protection rules.

Contents

FOREWORD
ABBREVIATIONS AND ACRONYMS
HOW TO USE THIS HANDBOOK

1 CONTEXT AND BACKGROUND OF EUROPEAN DATA PROTECTION LAW

1.1. The right to personal data protection

1.1.1. The right to respect for private life and the right to personal data
protection: a brief introduction
1.1.2. International legal framework: United Nations
1.1.3. The European Convention on Human Rights
1.1.4. Council of Europe Convention
1.1.5. European Union data protection law

1.2. Limitations on the right to personal data protection

1.2.1. Requirements for justified interference under the ECHR
1.2.2. Conditions for lawful limitations under the EU Charter of
Fundamental Rights

1.3. Interaction with other rights and legitimate interests

1.3.1. Freedom of expression
1.3.2. Professional secrecy
1.3.3. Freedom of religion and belief
1.3.4. Freedom of the arts and sciences
1.3.5. Protection of intellectual property
1.3.6. Data protection and economic interests

2 DATA PROTECTION TERMINOLOGY

2.1. Personal data

2.1.1. Main aspects of the concept of personal data
2.1.2. Special categories of personal data

2.2. Data processing

2.2.1. The concept of data processing
2.2.2. Automated data processing
2.2.3. Non-automated data processing

2.3. Users of personal data

2.3.1. Controllers and processors
2.3.2. Recipients and third parties

2.4. Consent

3 KEY PRINCIPLES OF EUROPEAN DATA PROTECTION LAW

3.1. The lawfulness, fairness and transparency of processing principles

3.1.1. Lawfulness of processing
3.1.2. Fairness of processing
3.1.3. Transparency of processing

3.2. The principle of purpose limitation

3.3. The data minimisation principle

3.4. The data accuracy principle

3.5. The storage limitation principle

3.6. The data security principle

3.7. The accountability principle

4 RULES OF EUROPEAN DATA PROTECTION LAW

4.1. Rules on lawful processing

4.1.1. Lawful grounds for processing data
4.1.2. Processing special categories of data (sensitive data)

4.2. Rules on security of processing

4.2.1. Elements of data security
4.2.2. Confidentiality
4.2.3. Personal data breach notifications

4.3. Rules on accountability and promoting compliance
Key points

4.3.1. Data Protection Officers
4.3.2. Records of processing activities
4.3.3. Data protection impact assessment and prior consultation
4.3.4. Codes of conduct
4.3.5. Certification

4.4. Data protection by design and by default

5 INDEPENDENT SUPERVISION
5.1. Independence
5.2. Competence and powers
5.3. Cooperation
5.4. The European Data Protection Board
5.5. The GDPR Consistency Mechanism

6 DATA SUBJECTS’ RIGHTS AND THEIR ENFORCEMENT

6.1. The rights of data subjects

6.1.1. Right to be informed
6.1.2. Right to rectification
6.1.3. Right to erasure (‘the right to be forgotten’)
6.1.4. Right to restriction of processing
6.1.5. Right to data portability
6.1.6. Right to object
6.1.7. Automated individual decision-making, including profiling

6.2. Remedies, liability, penalties and compensation

6.2.1. Right to lodge a complaint with a supervisory authority
6.2.2. Right to an effective judicial remedy
6.2.3. Liability and the right to compensation
6.2.4. Sanctions

7 INTERNATIONAL DATA TRANSFERS AND FLOWS OF PERSONAL DATA

7.1. Nature of personal data transfers
7.2. Free movement/flow of personal data between Member States or Contracting Parties
7.3. Personal data transfers to third countries/non-parties or to
International organisations

7.3.1. Transfers on the basis of an adequacy decision
7.3.2. Transfers subject to appropriate safeguards
7.3.3. Derogations for specific situations
7.3.4. Transfers based on international agreements

8 DATA PROTECTION IN THE CONTEXT OF POLICE AND CRIMINAL JUSTICE

8.1. CoE law on data protection and national security, police and
criminal justice matters

8.1.1. The police recommendation
8.1.2. The Budapest Convention on Cybercrime

8.2. EU law on data protection in police and criminal justice matters

8.2.1. The Data Protection Directive for Police and Criminal Justice Authorities .

8.3. Other specific legal instruments on data protection in law
enforcement matters

8.3.1. Data protection in EU judicial and law enforcement agencies
8.3.2. Data protection in EU-level joint information systems

9 SPECIFIC TYPES OF DATA AND THEIR RELEVANT DATA PROTECTION RULES

9.1. Electronic communications
9.2. Employment data
9.3. Health data
9.4. Data processing for research and statistical purposes
9.5. Financial data

10 MODERN CHALLENGES IN PERSONAL DATA PROTECTION

10.1. Big data, algorithms and artificial intelligence

10.1.1. Defining big data, algorithms and artificial intelligence
10.1.2. Balancing the benefits and risks of big data
10.1.3. Data protection-related issues

10.2. The webs 2.0 and 3.0: social networks and Internet of Things

10.2.1. Defining webs 2.0 and 3.0
10.2.2. Balancing benefits and risks
10.2.3. Data protection-related issues

FURTHER READING
CASE LAW
Selected case law of the European Court of Human Rights
Selected case law of the Court of Justice of the European Union
INDEX 

AMPLIAR INFORMACIÓN
2018-05-26T12:00:06+00:00 26 mayo, 2018|Doctrina|
X
X