Corporate GDPR Training Course

Edstellar's GDPR instructor-led training course addresses the comprehensive set of rules that the GDPR encompasses. It covers the legal framework, data subject rights, data controller and processor obligations, and the steps required to ensure compliance. Upskill teams on how to effectively implement the standards in the teams’ practices.

24 - 32 hrs
Instructor-led (On-site/Virtual)
Language
English
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GDPR Training

Drive Team Excellence with GDPR Training for Employees

Empower your teams with expert-led on-site/in-house or virtual/online GDPR Training through Edstellar, a premier corporate training company for organizations globally. Our tailored GDPR corporate training course equips your employees with the skills, knowledge, and cutting-edge tools needed for success. Designed to meet your specific needs, this GDPR group training program ensures your team is primed to drive your business goals. Transform your workforce into a beacon of productivity and efficiency.

For companies, GDPR compliance is crucial, as failure to comply can result in substantial fines – up to 4% of annual global turnover or €20 million (whichever is greater). GDPR represents a significant shift in how firms approach data privacy, making it a top priority in corporate policy and governance.

Edstellar's GDPR instructor-led training course equips teams with the knowledge to conduct data protection impact assessments, manage data breaches, and understand the roles and responsibilities within their companies. This virtual/onsite GDPR training course empowers teams with the potential for significant financial penalties and reputational harm in the event of non-compliance.

Key Skills Teams Gain Through GDPR Training

GDPR skills corporate training will enable teams to effectively apply their learnings at work.

  • GDPR Principles
  • Risk Assessment
  • Data Analysis
  • Compliance Evaluation
  • Strategy Development
  • Process Implementation

GDPR Training for Employees: Key Learning Outcomes

Edstellar’s GDPR training for employees will not only help your teams to acquire fundamental skills but also attain invaluable learning outcomes, enhancing their proficiency and enabling application of knowledge in a professional environment. By completing our GDPR workshop, teams will to master essential GDPR and also focus on introducing key concepts and principles related to GDPR at work.


Employees who complete GDPR training will be able to:

  • Apply GDPR principles in day-to-day operations to enhance data protection
  • Assess and mitigate risks associated with personal data processing and storage
  • Analyze the implications of GDPR on organizational data handling and privacy policies
  • Evaluate compliance requirements and identify areas for improvement in current practices
  • Develop strategies to implement GDPR-compliant processes across various departments

Key Benefits of the GDPR Corporate Training

Attending our GDPR classes tailored for corporations offers numerous advantages. Through our on-site/in-house or virtual/online GDPR training classes, participants will gain confidence and comprehensive insights, enhance their skills, and gain a deeper understanding of GDPR.

  • Helps professionals with the techniques to build customer trust 
  • Training equips teams with the skills to enhance data security measures
  • Empowers teams with the skills to strengthen organizational compliance
  • Equips the team with comprehensive knowledge of GDPR requirements
  • Training helps professionals to nurture the skills necessary for implementing and managing GDPR-compliant processes

GDPR Training Topics and Outline

Our virtual and on-premise GDPR training curriculum is divided into multiple modules designed by industry experts. This GDPR training for organizations provides an interactive learning experience focused on the dynamic demands of the field, making it relevant and practical.

  1. GDPR in a nutshell
    • Key concepts of the GDPR
    • Impact of the GDPR on businesses and organizations
  2. Generate customer confidence
    • How the GDPR can help businesses build customer trust
    • Practical steps to implement GDPR compliance
  3. Focus of GDPR
    • Protecting the personal information of individuals
    • Ensuring that personal information is processed fairly and lawfully
  4. What is personal information?
    • Definition of personal information under the GDPR
    • Types of personal information that are covered by the GDPR
  5. Who has PII?
    • Organizations that collect, store, or process personal information
    • Individuals who have their personal information processed by organizations
  6. Lawful processing of personal data
    • Principles for lawful processing of personal data under the GDPR
    • Legal bases for processing personal data under the GDPR
  1. Introduction
    • Overview of Binding Corporate Rules (BCRs)
    • Benefits of using BCRs for international data transfers
  2. Scope
    • Organizations that can use BCRs
    • Types of personal data that can be transferred under BCRs
  3. UK ICO’s view of the scope
    • The UK Information Commissioner's Office's (ICO) guidance on BCRs
    • Practical considerations for UK organizations using BCRs
  4. Processing GDPR definition
    • Definition of processing under the GDPR
    • Examples of processing activities covered by the GDPR
  5. Who processes PII?
    • Data controllers
    • Data processors
    • Third-party processors
  6. What is special data?
    • Definition of special categories of personal data under the GDPR
    • Processing of special categories of personal data requires additional safeguards
  7. Legal framework
    • Legal framework for BCRs under the GDPR
    • Role of supervisory authorities in approving and monitoring BCRs
  8. Timeline and derogations
    • Timeline for implementation of BCRs
    • Derogations from the GDPR for BCRs
  9. Some key areas for derogation
    • Areas where the GDPR allows for derogations
    • Considerations for using derogations under the GDPR
  10. Data breaches/personal data breach
    • Notification requirements for personal data breaches under the GDPR
    • Steps to take in the event of a personal data breach
  11. Consequences of failure
    • Consequences of non-compliance with the GDPR
    • Enforcement actions by supervisory authorities
  12. Governance framework
    • Importance of implementing a robust governance framework for BCRs
    • Key components of a BCR governance framework
  1. Key roles
    • Data controllers
    • Data processors
    • Data protection officers (DPOs)
  2. Data set
    • Definition of a data set under the GDPR
    • Processing of data sets under the GDPR
  3. Subject Access Request (SAR)
    • Right of access to personal data under the GDPR
    • How to handle subject access requests (SARs)
  4. Data Protection Impact Assessments (DPIA)
    • When a DPIA is required under the GDPR
    • How to conduct a DPIA
  5. Processes to be considered for a DPIA
    • Types of processing activities that may require a DPIA
    • Factors to consider when determining whether a DPIA is necessary
  6. Responsibilities
    • Responsibilities of data controllers and data processors in relation to DPIAs
    • Role of the DPO in DPIA process
  7. DPIA decision path
    • Steps involved in the DPIA decision path
    • Documentation of DPIA findings
  8. DPIA content
    • Key information that should be included in a DPIA
    • Recommendations for mitigating risks identified in a DPIA
  9. Privacy by design and default
    • Principles of privacy by design and default
    • Implementing privacy by design and default in organizations
  10. External transfers
    • Transfer of personal data to third parties or countries outside the EU/EEA
    • Safeguards for transferring personal data outside the EU/EEA
  11. Profiling
    • Definition of profiling under the GDPR
    • Requirements for lawful profiling under the GDPR
  12. Pseudonymisation
    • Definition of pseudonymisation under the GDPR
    • Benefits of pseudonymisation for data protection
  13. Principles, user rights, and obligations
    • Key principles of the GDPR
    • Rights of data subjects under the GDPR
    • Obligations of data controllers and data processors under the GDPR
  14. One stop shop
    • The concept of the one-stop shop under the GDPR
    • When the one-stop shop mechanism applies
  1. Lawful bases for data processing
    • Consent as a lawful basis
    • Contractual necessity and legal obligations
    • Legitimate interests as a lawful basis
  2. Consent management and withdrawal
    • Obtaining valid consent
    • Managing and documenting consent
    • Procedures for consent withdrawal
  3. Assessing lawful bases for different processing activities
    • Determining the most appropriate lawful basis for processing personal data
  1. Parts of the GDPR
    1. Overview of the structure of the GDPR
    2. Key elements of each part of the GDPR
  2. Format of the articles
    1. Structure of individual articles in the GDPR
    2. Understanding the numbering and terminology of articles
  3. Articles
    1. Summary of the key provisions of each article in the GDPR
    2. Cross-references to related articles and provisions
  1. Introduction
    • Overview of the principles and rights enshrined in the GDPR
    • Importance of adhering to these principles and rights
  2. Legality principle
    • Principle of legality and its requirements for data processing
    • Legal bases for processing personal data under the GDPR
  3. Lawfulness of processing conditions
    • Conditions for lawful processing of personal data under the GDPR
    • Balancing of interests in data processing activities
  4. Consent
    • Definition and requirements for valid consent under the GDPR
    • Documentation and withdrawal of consent
  5. Transparency principle
    • Principle of transparency and its implications for data processing
    • Providing clear and accessible information to data subjects
  6. Fairness principle
    • Principle of fairness and its requirements for data processing
    • Ensuring that data processing is fair and non-discriminatory
  7. Rights of data subjects
    • Overview of the rights granted to data subjects under the GDPR
    • Empowering individuals to control their personal data
  8. Purpose limitation principle
    • Principle of purpose limitation and its requirements for data processing
    • Collecting and processing data for specified, explicit, and legitimate purposes
  9. Minimisation principle
    • Principle of data minimization and its requirements for data processing
    • Collecting and processing only the minimum amount of personal data necessary
  10. Accuracy principle
    • Principle of accuracy and its requirements for data processing
    • Ensuring that personal data is accurate and up-to-date
  11. Storage limitation principle
    • Principle of storage limitation and its requirements for data processing
    • Retaining personal data for no longer than necessary
  12. Integrity and confidentiality principle
    • Principle of integrity and confidentiality and its requirements for data processing
    • Protecting personal data from unauthorized access, alteration, or destruction
  13. Accountability principle
    • Principle of accountability and its requirements for data controllers
    • Being able to demonstrate compliance with the principles of the GDPR
  1. Impact of compliance failure
    • Consequences of non-compliance with the GDPR
    • Potential administrative fines and other penalties
  2. Administrative fines
    • Structure and levels of administrative fines under the GDPR
    • Factors considered when determining the amount of a fine
  3. Joint controllers
    • Concept of joint controllership and its implications under the GDPR
    • Responsibilities and obligations of joint controllers
  4. Processor liability under GDPR
    • Liability of data processors under the GDPR
    • Specific obligations and responsibilities of processors
  5. PIMS (Personal Information Management System)
    • Role of a personal information management system (PIMS) in GDPR compliance
    • Key components of an effective PIMS
  6. Cyber essentials
    • Overview of the cyber essentials scheme
    • Benefits of implementing cyber essentials for GDPR compliance
  7. ISO 27017 Code of Practice for Information Security Controls
    • Overview of ISO 27017 and its alignment with the GDPR
    • Implementing ISO 27017 as part of a GDPR compliance strategy
  8. Risk management
    • Importance of risk management for GDPR compliance
    • Identifying, assessing, and mitigating data protection risks
  1. What is a personal data breach?
    • Definition of a personal data breach under the GDPR
    • Types of incidents that can constitute a personal data breach
  2. Notification obligations
    • Requirements for notifying personal data breaches to supervisory authorities and data subjects
    • Timeframes for breach notification under the GDPR
  3. Notifying data subjects
    • Content and delivery of notifications to data subjects
    • Providing clear and concise information about the breach
  4. Breach reporting and responses
    • Steps to take in response to a personal data breach
    • Containing the breach, mitigating its impact, and preventing future breaches
  5. Ways to minimize the breach impact
    • Implementing proactive measures to minimize the risk of data breaches
    • Preparing for and responding effectively to breaches
  1. Difference between a data controller and a data processor
    • Key distinctions between data controllers and data processors under the GDPR
    • Responsibilities and obligations of each role
  2. Main obligations of data controllers and processors
    • Specific obligations for data controllers and data processors under the GDPR
    • Ensuring compliance with the principles of data protection
  3. Cooperation with supervisory authorities
    • Requirements for cooperation with supervisory authorities in relation to data processing
    • Responding to inquiries and providing access to information
  4. Data breach transparency
    • Obligations related to data breach transparency under the GDPR
    • Communicating breaches in a timely and effective manner
  5. Security
    • Implementing appropriate security measures to protect personal data
    • Risk-based approach to security implementation
  1. Role of a data protection officer
    • Responsibilities and tasks of a data protection officer (DPO)
    • Contributing to data protection compliance within an organization
  2. Main responsibilities of the DPO
    • Key responsibilities of a DPO under the GDPR
    • Advising on data protection matters, monitoring compliance, and conducting DPIAs
  3. Skills required
    • Essential skills and qualifications for a DPO
    • Knowledge of data protection law, IT security, and risk management
  4. Monitoring compliance
    • Role of the DPO in monitoring data protection compliance
    • Identifying and addressing potential compliance issues
  5. Training and awareness
    • Importance of data protection training and awareness for employees
    • Role of the DPO in raising awareness and providing training
  6. Data Protection Impact Assessments (DPIAs)
    • Involvement of the DPO in the DPIA process
    • Providing expertise and guidance on DPIA
  1. Key differences between the Data Protection Act and the GDPR
    • Major differences between the UK Data Protection Act (DPA) and the GDPR
    • Alignment of the DPA with the GDPR and key changes
  2. Age of consent
    • Age of consent for processing personal data under the DPA and the GDPR
    • Specific exceptions and considerations for parental consent
  3. Exemptions for freedom of expression
    • Exemptions for processing personal data for journalistic, artistic, or literary purposes
    • Balancing the right to freedom of expression with data protection principles
  4. Research and statistics
    • Specific provisions for processing personal data for research and statistical purposes
    • Safeguards and anonymization techniques for research data
  5. Archiving in the public interest
    • Conditions for processing personal data for archiving and historical research purposes
    • Ensuring accessibility and appropriate safeguards
  1. Specific permission
    • Requirement for explicit consent for certain types of data processing activities
    • Obtaining clear and informed consent from data subjects
  2. Privacy by design
    • Integrating privacy considerations into the design of products, services, and processes
    • Implementing data protection by default
  3. Data portability
    • Right of data portability and its implications for organizations
    • Enabling individuals to easily transfer their personal data to another provider
  4. Right to be forgotten
    • Right to erasure and its exceptions
    • Requesting the removal of personal data from records
  5. Definitive consent
    • Requirements for obtaining valid and revocable consent
    • Documenting and managing consent records
  6. Information in clear readable language
    • Providing clear and accessible privacy notices to data subjects
    • Using plain language and avoiding technical jargon
  7. Limits on the use of profiling
    • Restrictions on the use of automated profiling
    • Ensuring that profiling is fair, transparent, and non-discriminatory
  8. Everyone follows the same law
    • Global applicability of the GDPR for organizations processing personal data of EU residents
    • Consistency and harmonization of data protection laws across the EU
  9. Adopting techniques
    • Implementing technical and organizational measures to protect personal data
    • Using encryption, pseudonymization, and anonymization techniques
  1. Subject Access Requests (SAR)
    • Right of access to personal data under the GDPR
    • Scope and limitations of the right of access
  2. Recognizing the request
    • Identifying and acknowledging subject access requests (SARs)
    • Understanding the details of the request and the requestor's identity
  3. Time limitations
    • Timeframes for responding to SARs under the GDPR
    • Extensions to the response deadline in certain circumstances
  4. Fees and excessive requests
    • Charging fees for excessive or unfounded SARs
    • Assessing the reasonableness of the request and applying fees accordingly
  5. Identifying, searching, and gathering data
    • Locating and retrieving relevant personal data for the SAR
    • Identifying data controllers and processors involved in the processing
  6. Information withholding
    • Exceptions to the right of access and withholding information
    • Balancing the rights of the data subject with other legitimate interests
  7. Developing and sending a response
    • Providing a clear and comprehensive response to the SAR
    • Including relevant information, explanations, and any withheld data
  1. Rights and third parties
    • Exercising data subject rights in relation to third-party processors
    • Ensuring that processors comply with data subject requests
  2. Requests on behalf of other data subjects
    • Submitting SARs and other data subject requests on behalf of others
    • Acting as a representative for an individual who cannot exercise their rights
  3. Children's maturity guidelines
    • Considerations for handling data subject requests from children
    • Assessing the maturity of the child and obtaining parental consent when necessary
  4. Rights request flow chart
    • Step-by-step guide to handling data subject requests
    • Identifying the relevant right, processing the request, and providing a response
  5. Right to be informed
    • Right to be informed about the processing of personal data
    • Providing clear and accessible information about data collection, use, and sharing
  6. Right of access
    • Right to access personal data and obtain a copy of the data
    • Enabling individuals to review their personal data and verify its accuracy
  7. Right to rectification
    • Right to rectify inaccurate or incomplete personal data
    • Enabling individuals to correct and update their personal data records
  8. Right to erasure
    • Right to erasure or the "right to be forgotten"
    • Requesting the deletion of personal data under certain conditions
  9. Right to restrict processing
    • Right to restrict the processing of personal data in certain circumstances
    • Limiting the use of personal data while restrictions are in place
  10. Right to data portability
    • Right to data portability and its implications for organizations
    • Enabling individuals to transfer their personal data to another provider
  11. Right to object
    • Right to object to the processing of personal data under certain grounds
    • Opposing the use of personal data for specific purposes, such as profiling or marketing
  12. Rights related to automated decision making and profiling
    • Rights related to automated decision-making and profiling
    • Challenging automated decisions and obtaining human intervention
  1. Overview of SARs
    • Understanding subject access requests (SARs) and their significance
    • Scope of the right of access and the information that can be requested
  2. How SARs can be submitted
    • Methods for submitting SARs, such as in writing, electronically, or verbally
    • Providing clear instructions and making the process accessible
  3. Information in SAR responses
    • Content and format of SAR responses
    • Providing the requested information in a structured and understandable manner
  4. Confirming data subject identity
    • Verifying the identity of the data subject making the SAR
    • Preventing unauthorized access to personal data
  5. Scope and fees
    • Determining the scope of the SAR and identifying relevant data
    • Assessing the reasonableness of the request and considering fees for excessive or unfounded SARs
  6. Refusing a SAR
    • Grounds for refusing a SAR and exceptions to the right of access
    • Notifying the data subject of the refusal and providing reasons
  7. Employee access requests
    • Handling SARs from employees and considerations for workplace data
    • Balancing the rights of employees with the organization's legitimate interests
  8. Credit reference agencies
    • Specific requirements for SARs related to credit reference agencies
    • Providing clear and accessible information about credit data
  9. Best practices for SARs
    • Implementing effective procedures for handling SARs in a timely and compliant manner
    • Protecting data subject rights and building trust with individuals
  1. Lawful processing overview
    • Understanding the concept of lawful processing under the GDPR
    • Principles and requirements for lawful processing
  2. User rights and justifications
    • Balancing user rights with the legitimate interests of organizations
    • Justifying processing activities based on specific legal bases
  3. Lawfulness of processing conditions
    • Conditions for lawful processing under the GDPR
    • Demonstrating compliance with the principles of data protection
  4. Consent mechanisms
    • Obtaining valid and informed consent from data subjects
    • Revoking consent and managing consent records
  5. ICO guidelines on consent
    • Guidance from the UK Information Commissioner's Office (ICO) on consent
    • Practical considerations for implementing consent mechanisms
  6. Processing for marketing
    • Specific requirements for processing personal data for marketing purposes
    • Obtaining consent and providing clear opt-out options
  7. Legitimate interests
    • Processing personal data based on legitimate interests
    • Conducting a legitimate interests assessment (LIA)
  1. Cross border transfers
    • Transferring personal data to third countries or international organizations
    • Ensuring adequate safeguards for cross-border data transfers
  2. Transfer mechanisms and derogations
    • Mechanisms for transferring personal data to third countries under the GDPR
    • Derogations from the general prohibition on transfers to third countries
  3. Adequacy of data transfers
    • Adequacy decisions and their implications for data transfers
    • Assessing the adequacy of data protection in third countries
  4. Binding Corporate Rules (BCRs)
    • Implementing Binding Corporate Rules (BCRs) for data transfers
    • Establishing a global framework for data protection compliance
  5. EU-US privacy shield
    • The EU-US Privacy Shield framework and its impact on data transfers
    • Invalidation of the Privacy Shield and alternative mechanisms for data transfers to the US
  6. Model clauses
    • Using Standard Contractual Clauses (Model Clauses) for data transfers
    • Incorporating appropriate safeguards into data transfer agreements
  7. Public authority agreements
    • Data transfers between public authorities under the GDPR
    • Specific requirements and considerations for public authority transfers
  1. Need for data security
    • Importance of data security in protecting personal data
    • Consequences of data breaches and security failures
  2. Appropriate protection measures
    • Implementing appropriate technical and organizational measures to protect personal data
    • Risk-based approach to determining appropriate security measures
  3. Incident response
    • Preparing for and responding to personal data breaches
    • Identifying, containing, and mitigating data security incidents
  4. Data breach reporting requirements
    • Requirements for notifying personal data breaches to supervisory authorities and data subjects
    • Timeframes and content of breach notifications
  5. Incident response team
    • Establishing an incident response team and defining roles and responsibilities
    • Ensuring effective communication and coordination during incident response
  1. DPIA triggers and benefits
    • When a DPIA is required under the GDPR
    • Benefits of conducting DPIAs for identifying and mitigating data protection risks
  2. DPIA process and responsibilities
    • Steps involved in the DPIA process and responsibilities of stakeholders
    • Identifying the data processing activity, assessing risks, and implementing measures
  3. DPIA content and decision path
    • Key elements of a DPIA and the decision path for determining appropriate measures
    • Documenting the DPIA findings and recommendations
  4. Risk mitigation strategies
    • Strategies for mitigating data protection risks identified in a DPIA
    • Implementing technical, organizational, and procedural safeguards
  1. Concept and methodology
    • Understanding the concept of Need-Want-Drop and its application in data management
    • Critically evaluating the need, want, and drop principles for data processing
  2. Categorizing data
    • Classifying data based on its level of sensitivity and importance
    • Identifying data that is truly essential for the organization's purposes
  3. Applying Need-Want-Drop to Data Management
    • Implementing Need-Want-Drop principles in data governance frameworks
    • Reducing data collection, storage, and processing to the minimum necessary
  1. Cloud computing overview
    • Understanding cloud computing models and their impact on data protection
    • Shared responsibility model and security considerations in the cloud
  2. Challenges and myths of cloud data
    • Addressing common concerns and misconceptions about data security in the cloud
    • Utilizing cloud computing while maintaining data protection compliance
  3. Controller-processor contracts
    • Establishing clear contractual arrangements with cloud providers
    • Defining roles, responsibilities, and data protection obligations
  4. Data controller responsibilities
    • Key responsibilities of data controllers in cloud environments
    • Ensuring compliance with data protection principles throughout the cloud lifecycle
  1. Brexit and GDPR
    • Impact of Brexit on the GDPR and data protection regulations in the UK
    • Ongoing compliance requirements and adaptations to the UK data protection landscape
  2. Adequacy decisions
    • Adequacy decisions for data transfers to non-EU countries
    • Understanding the process and implications of adequacy decisions
  3. EU and UK representatives
    • Appointing EU and UK representatives for organizations outside the EU and UK
    • Facilitating communication with supervisory authorities and ensuring compliance
  4. One-stop shop
    • The one-stop shop mechanism and its applicability under the GDPR
    • Identifying the lead supervisory authority for cross-border data processing
  5. Exemption rules
    • Exemption rules and derogations from certain GDPR requirements
    • Understanding the conditions and limitations of exemptions
  1. Lawful, fair, and transparent processing
    • Ensuring that data processing activities are lawful, fair, and transparent
    • Providing clear and accessible information to data subjects
  2. Purpose, data, and storage limitation
    • Processing data for specified, explicit, and legitimate purposes
    • Limiting the collection, storage, and use of personal data to what is necessary
  3. Data subject rights
    • Respecting and upholding the rights of data subjects under the GDPR
    • Implementing mechanisms for individuals to exercise their rights
  4. Personal data breaches
    • Notifying supervisory authorities and data subjects about personal data breaches
    • Taking appropriate measures to mitigate and prevent breaches
  5. Privacy by design
    • Embedding data protection principles into the design of products, services, and processes
    • Implementing privacy-enhancing technologies and data minimization strategies
  6. Data protection impact assessment
    • Conducting DPIAs for high-risk data processing activities
    • Identifying and mitigating potential data protection risks
  7. Data transfers
    • Ensuring that data transfers to third countries are compliant with the GDPR
    • Implementing appropriate safeguards for cross-border data transfers
  8. Data protection officer responsibilities
    • Appointing a DPO if required under the GDPR
    • Ensuring that the DPO has the necessary resources and support to carry out their duties
  9. Awareness and training
    • Providing data protection awareness and training to employees
    • Promoting a culture of data protection within the organization
  1. Evolving data landscape
    • Trends and developments in the data landscape that impact data protection
    • Increasing volume, complexity, and sensitivity of personal data
  2. Emerging technologies
    • Impact of emerging technologies, such as artificial intelligence and big data, on data protection
    • Challenges and opportunities arising from technological advancements
  3. Regulatory developments
    • Global trends in data protection regulation and the evolution of the GDPR
    • Potential for harmonization and standardization of data protection laws
  4. Enforcing data protection
    • Role of supervisory authorities in enforcing data protection laws and ensuring compliance
    • Increasing focus on cross-border cooperation and enforcement
  5. Building trust
    • Importance of building trust with individuals through transparency, accountability, and responsible data handling
    • Fostering a data protection mindset within organizations
  1. Data governance and privacy programs
    • Implementing comprehensive data governance and privacy programs
    • Embedding data protection principles into organizational culture and processes
  2. Data protection by design and default
    • Integrating data protection by design and default principles into product development and service delivery
    • Minimizing data collection and maximizing privacy by default
  3. Risk management
    • Establishing a robust risk management framework for data protection
    • Identifying, assessing, and mitigating data protection risks
  4. Data subject engagement
    • Engaging with data subjects and empowering them to control their personal data
    • Providing clear and accessible information and facilitating the exercise of data subject rights
  5. Continuous monitoring and improvement
    • Continuously monitoring data protection compliance and adapting to evolving requirements
    • Embracing a culture of continuous improvement in data protection practices

This Corporate Training for GDPR is ideal for:

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GDPR Corporate Training Prices

Our GDPR training for enterprise teams is tailored to your specific upskilling needs. Explore transparent pricing options that fit your training budget, whether you're training a small group or a large team. Discover more about our GDPR training cost and take the first step toward maximizing your team's potential.

Request for a quote to know about our GDPR corporate training cost and plan the training initiative for your teams. Our cost-effective GDPR training pricing ensures you receive the highest value on your investment.

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Our customized corporate training packages offer various benefits. Maximize your organization's training budget and save big on your GDPR training by choosing one of our training packages. This option is best suited for organizations with multiple training requirements. Our training packages are a cost-effective way to scale up your workforce skill transformation efforts..

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125 licenses

64 hours of training (includes VILT/In-person On-site)

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350 licenses

160 hours of training (includes VILT/In-person On-site)

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900 licenses

400 hours of training (includes VILT/In-person On-site)

Designed for large corporations

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Unlimited licenses

Unlimited duration

Designed for large corporations

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Target Audience for GDPR Training Course

The GDPR training course is designed for data protection officers, IT professionals, legal and compliance teams, HR personnel, marketing teams, senior management, customer support staff, project managers, and business analysts.

The GDPR training program can also be taken by professionals at various levels in the organization.

GDPR training for managers

GDPR training for staff

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GDPR training for executives

GDPR training for workers

GDPR training for businesses

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GDPR group training

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GDPR short course

Prerequisites for GDPR Training

The GDPR training course does not have any prerequisites.

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The instructor-led GDPR training is conducted by certified trainers with extensive expertise in the field. Participants will benefit from the instructor's vast knowledge, gaining valuable insights and practical skills essential for success in GDPR Access practices.

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Training Delivery Modes for GDPR Group Training

At Edstellar, we understand the importance of impactful and engaging training for employees. To ensure the training is more interactive, we offer Face-to-Face onsite/in-house or virtual/online GDPR training for companies. This method has proven to be the most effective, outcome-oriented and well-rounded training experience to get the best training results for your teams.

Virtuval
Virtual

Instructor-led Training

Engaging and flexible online sessions delivered live, allowing professionals to connect, learn, and grow from anywhere in the world.

On-Site
On-Site

Instructor-led Training

Customized, face-to-face learning experiences held at your organization's location, tailored to meet your team's unique needs and objectives.

Off-Site
Off-site

Instructor-led Training

Interactive workshops and seminars conducted at external venues, offering immersive learning away from the workplace to foster team building and focus.

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