Jared has tattoos in his arms, neck, legs, back and chest. And some in some places. He has no tattoos on his face as he had a nose job before his nose was busted. When he was 15, it was too hard for him to hide his tattoos. “They thought I was crazy so I had to keep it a secret but they liked me and I was in the closet for like a year,” he said.
We will go into much more detail on Jared at an upcoming post.
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The European Commission’s General Data Protection Regulation (GDPR) brings a number of changes to the UK’s privacy laws, so let’s take a look at the key changes in detail.
What information can be collected from individuals under GDPR?
Under the GDPR, data and financial information are included in national consumer registration data (also known as data subject’s personal data). These data have the same right of access, rectification & erasure as the UK’s personal data.
What happens if you do not provide adequate information where you live?
The GDPR provides that individuals have the right to access and correct inaccurate data held about them. Specifically, a data subject who is unable to correct data held about them must ask for that data to be corrected, to free them from any data protection obligation based on the personal data to which the individual is subject.
What happens if you do not make such an accurate request?
An individual may then bring a case under the UK Data Protection Act 2002 (UKDA 2002), where a data controller must comply with those requirements. Specifically, the data controller must:
make available all documents containing inaccurate data held about them to the individual who is unable to correct it
provide to the individual the means to correct the data if they wish to do so and, where it is clear that it would be unfair to apply the law without such means, provide for a remedy where the individual did not bring a case or
assume any losses arising from inaccurate data.
However, there are some important caveats for you, the individuals:
The right to correct is limited to the information contained in the data controller’s own register, which is only intended to give individual the right to correct the data in a timely manner (