The General Data Protection Regulation (GDPR), which comes into effect on 25 May 2018, will make it difficult for employers to process employee personal data on the basis of consent. This means that they will generally have to rely on different grounds.
The process of choosing the best legal grounds for processing can be tricky, as this will affect the content of employee privacy notices and the rights employees have related to their personal data.
In this webinar, Jo Broadbent and Stefan Martin from global law firm Hogan Lovells will discuss:
- the strategic considerations for determining the legal basis to process different types of employee personal data;
- how to incorporate the legal grounds for processing into employee privacy notices; and
- how to amend any HR-related contractual or policy documents to include requirements related to the legal grounds for processing.
This live 60-minute webinar includes a Q&A session. Register to submit your questions to the speakers in advance.
Jo Broadbent is of counsel and a professional support lawyer in the employment team at law firm Hogan Lovells. In addition to keeping clients and the team up to date with legal developments, she has extensive experience of developing and presenting internal and external client training courses and workshops. Jo sits on the Employment Lawyers Association training committee. She is a co-author of the book "Informing and consulting employees: the new law" and frequently writes articles for the HR and legal press.
Stefan Martin provides practical and strategic advice in relation to any employment issue a business is likely to face, using over 20 years' experience to guide employers through some of their most sensitive employee-related challenges. He concentrates on high-value, high-profile, high-stakes issues, which carry a material reputational and/or financial risk, or involve sensitive judgment calls. Much of his practice involves an international dynamic, taking the lead on managing and co-ordinating cross-border projects and issues in multiple jurisdictions for multinational corporations, which includes mergers, acquisitions, joint ventures, restructurings and outsourcings.