19 October 2018 - Reading time: 2 Minutes
On 31st October, SD Worx is hosting an exclusive webinar, in collaboration with Ascender (also a member of the Payroll Services Alliance), to discuss the General Data Protection Regulation (GDPR) and how it affects organisations outside of the EU.
The European regulation, implemented on 25th May 2018, has affected how businesses process their personal and sensitive data. However, GDPR’s reach stretches beyond just organisations located in the EU. In fact, any organisation that handles the data of EU residents must comply to GDPR. Risks of non-compliance are significant, as fines can reach €20m or 4% of annual turnover. No organisation can afford to ignore it, and some companies have already been hit with fines for non-compliance.
For those organisations based outside the EU, the complex regulation can seem especially daunting. To shed some light on the best practice for organisations around the world, Sheila M. Fitzpatrick, Worldwide GDPR Chief Privacy Officer, Data Privacy and Sovereignty Laws at FitzPatrick & Associates, and SD Worx’s Chief Risk and Security Officer, Gert Beeckmans, will be discussing exactly how GDPR affects non-EU based organisations. Sheila and Gert will explore the ripple effect that GDPR is having globally and outline how exactly companies can embrace GDPR whilst mitigating the risk involved in global GDPR compliance.
If you’re a multinational organisation that is interested in best HR and payroll practice for GDPR compliance, join us at 8 am (GMT or 9 AM CET time) on 31st October to hear from these two industry experts as they take an in-depth look at the new privacy framework and, specifically, the how it can affect how you share your sensitive employee data with territories outside of the EU.
Together, Gert and Sheila will cover:
• How GDPR affects non-EU based companies
• Post-GDPR power to the individual
• International employee data transfers
• Some practical, real-life HR cases
Twelve months ago, HR and payroll teams around the world were preparing for the changes that the new General Data Protection Regulation (GDPR) was set to bring to the industry. So, how are they coping with compliance today?23 May 2019
With the festivities over and the new year well underway, as we return to work, many may have already given up on their new year’s resolutions for 2019. However, when it comes to new year resolutions in the HR and payroll industry, there are many resolutions that HR and payroll teams should commit to which will ensure that their payroll is powerful and running efficiently throughout the year.10 January 2019
If no agreement between the UK and the European Union is reached at the EU summit on 18 and 19 October, the transitional period that would have applied until the end of 2020 will expire. As a result, on 29 March 2019, the UK’s membership in the EU will end, and EU law will no longer apply. If your company employs people in or from the UK, this change could be far-reaching. So, take the bull by the horns and avoid unpleasant surprises caused by a ‘no deal’ scenario by making the right preparations.16 October 2018
Payroll, and the importance of payroll, is everywhere. Whether in Italy, France, or in Belgium, payroll is a crucial part of any organisation. Employees are the heartbeat of an organisation, so ensuring that they are paid on time and correctly is essential17 May 2018
With just six months to go until the General Data Protection Regulation (GDPR) takes force, payroll departments need to ensure they know what’s coming, or risk paying for it later. The stakes are high, as businesses that fail to comply with GDPR could face fines of up to 4% of their total annual revenue.14 May 2018
With the 25th May deadline only a month away, it is more important than ever for HR and payroll departments to ensure that they are GDPR compliant. If organisations are not compliant the penalties are significant, with fines of up to €20m or 4% of global revenue, and companies will undeniably suffer from significant brand damage.
So, what should HR and payroll teams do during the next month to ensure that they are compliant and ready by the deadline?9 April 2018
With just three months to go until the General Data Protection Regulation (GDPR) comes into force, the clock is ticking for HR and payroll managers to get the systems and processes in place to ensure compliance. The regulation, coming into effect on 25 May 2018, updates data rights for today’s networked world and organisations ignore it at their peril. A major infringement could cost a company up to 4% of its global revenue while there is a penalty of 2% of global revenue if records are not in order or a supervising authority and data subjects are not notified within 72 hours when personal data is exposed in a security breach.19 March 2018
Once GDPR takes effect on 25th May 2018, organisations that fail to process data correctly, report security breaches within a set time period, or comply with data regulations, will face fines and brand damage. These legislative changes emphasise how HR and payroll professionals need to be more security-conscious than ever before.14 March 2018
If you want to learn best practice in handling data in light of the General Data Protection Regulations (GDPR), you can do no better than to look at DuPont. Now part of science giant DowDuPont following a merger last year, data is part of the DNA of the organisation and it has a long history of embedding data protection into its culture.12 March 2018
PAREXEL provides best practice examples to international organisations.
With the General Data Protection Regulation (GDPR) coming into effect in May 2018, all organisations who handle data of EU citizens will need to comply with new guidelines. By nature, HR departments hold personal and sensitive employee data, including payroll data. However, with an increasing amount of payroll and HR departments adopting automated payroll processes, the question arises: how do you become compliant in a digital world, especially if you are an international company?12 March 2018