2.3 Data processing by the data processor includes measures that can be defined in the agreement. Here is an excerpt from Article 28 that deals with the requirements of the data processor: like any contract, a data processing agreement is designed to ensure that all parties act appropriately and stop their end. This is part of the “due diligence” referred to in the RGPD data processing requirements, requiring processors to ensure that the data processors they use are credible and compliant with the DMPP. The RGPD requires that all data processing, carried out by a data processor on behalf of a processing manager, be carried out under a written contract. (iii) describe the likely consequences of breaching personal data, and small businesses often use third parties or data processors to assist in areas that large companies could deal with internally, such as payment processing and customer service. For example, if you operate a small website and use a third-party service to process payments online, you must enter into a contract to ensure that your liquidator processes the payment data of EU residents in accordance with the RGPD. If you pass on personal data that you have trusted to another company, a contract should essentially be entered into to ensure that everyone is doing it properly. When a processing manager uses a subcontractor to process personal data on his or her behalf, there must be a written contract between the parties. Article 30 provides that those responsible for the processing or their representatives keep records of the processing activity under their control. This includes the processing by the data processor of the processor in accordance with a data processing agreement. There are other things that processing people want to make sure they have been included in their data processing agreements.
1. The purpose of the processing of personal data by the data processor on behalf of the processor is: (ii) if the transfer includes sensitive categories of data, see Section 3.3, the person concerned has been informed, before or as soon as possible after the transfer, that his data could be transferred to a third country that does not provide adequate protection within the meaning of data protection legislation. The data processor takes appropriate measures to prevent physical access, such as protected buildings. B, unauthorized access to personal data. A subcontractor cannot support the services of a subprocessor without the express or written prior written permission of the processor. When authorization is granted, the subcontractor must enter into a contract with the subcontractor. The contractual terms of Article 28, paragraph 3, must provide a level of protection for personal data equivalent to that of the contract between the processing manager and the subcontractor. Transformers are responsible for processing compliance with the subprocessings they use. 13.2. At the request of the data company, the data processor must confirm in writing the destruction of personal data.
9.1. The transfer of personal data to third countries or international organizations by the data processor can only be carried out on the basis of documented instructions from the processor and is still in accordance with Chapter V of the RGPD. This presentation from the Office of the Information Policy Commissioner of the United Kingdom provides independent advice and guidance in the form of a model data protection policy. 2.1 The data processor only processes personal data in accordance with the provisions of this Authority. (iii) implement appropriate technical and organisational measures to ensure that the processing meets the requirements of existing data protection legislation and ensures the protection of the rights of the persons concerned, so that the data processor takes appropriate measures to ensure that the data