Creating an engaging and eye-catching logo is crucial for many businesses, but make sure you’re compliant when it comes to copyright.
Inequality is still prevalent in the workplace despite the existence of equality legislation. What can we do to stop it?
There is no quick fix available to become GDPR compliant. Big businesses continue to be hit with massive fines as we speak. So employers large and small must continue to invest in ways to remain ‘data ethical’ in 2019 and beyond. Using my experience in data intelligence, I suggest five key areas businesses should be looking at to achieve GDPR compliance.
According to Olive Communication’s Brett Morris, deal or no deal, UK businesses must start preparing for Brexit in order to run as leanly and cost efficiently as possible.
Compliance is often seen as a nuisance, a “have to do” that’s part of the price of admission for companies working at global scale. However, it can differentiate your business and attract more customers.
While GDPR comes with challenges, companies can take advantage of this data detox get rid of those mass and inaccurate datasets to beat the competition.
It can be easy to see 25 May as a finish line. This isn’t the case. True GDPR compliance is not measured in your alignment with the rules on the day it gets implemented, but more so your entire organisation’s alignment thereafter.
Where and how you choose to store your data have become matters of great importance, courtesy of GDPR.
With GDPR now only one month away from coming into effect, Real Business’s first webinar of 2018 focussed on what British business owners need to do to avoid costly fines and penalties under the new data protection rules.
The European General Data Protection Regulation, also referred to as GDPR, is one of the most pressing considerations facing any business today, with the deadline for compliance fast approaching.