On 22 June 2017, we held a conference exploring how the General Data Protection Regulation will have an impact on higher education. The event was held at Imperial College London as part of London EdTech Week. Experts from higher education, law, academia and technology explained how universities must act to comply with the GDPR. Each of the presentations can be viewed below. The slides from each presentation can be also be viewed online.
Note: these videos are password protected. To request the password, please contact us.
Ardi Kolah is Executive Fellow & Co-Director at Henley Business School and Founder of GO DPO. He explains the fundamentals of the General Data Protection Regulation and how it will impact universities. Click here for the video transcript.
Victoria Cetinkaya: direct marketing and fundraising under the GDPR
Victoria Cetinkaya is Senior Policy Officer at Information Commissioner's Office. She explains how the General Data Protection Regulation will have an impact on direct marketing and fundraising practices.
Gerrit-Jan Zwenne: individual's rights under the GDPR
Gerrit-Jan Zwenne is Professor of Law & Digital Technologies at Leiden University. He discusses the specific rights individuals have under the General Data Protection Regulation.
Lothar Fritsch: implementing the GDPR at your university
Lothar Fritsch is Associate Professor in Information Security at Karlstad University. He discusses how universities can ensure their data management processes are compliant by the time the General Data Protection Regulation comes into effect in May 2018.
Panel: Noris Ismail and Tim Rodgers on lessons learnt from GDPR projects
Noris Ismail is Senior Manager, Cybersecurity, Privacy and Resilience at Ernst & Young LLP. Tim Rodgers is Information Governance Manager at Imperial College London. Noris and Tim discuss how universities can prepare for the General Data Protection Regulation.
Dr David Erdos: the impact of the GDPR in academic research
Dr David Erdos is Lecturer in Law and the Open Society. He discusses how the General Data Protection Regulation will have an effect on the collection and storage of data for academic research purposes.