Article 9 of GDPR establishes special categories that require extra attention. Sensitive data, or special category data, according to GDPR is any data that reveals a subject’s information. Sensitive data examples: Racial or ethnic origin.
What is sensitive data protection?
As defined by The EU General Data Protection Regulation (GDPR). In general, sensitive data is any data that reveals: Racial or ethnic origin. Political opinion. Religious or philosophical beliefs.
What data is classed as sensitive?
What is Classed as Sensitive Personal Data?
- racial or ethnic origin.
- political beliefs.
- religious or philosophical beliefs.
- trade union membership.
- genetic or biometric data.
- physical or mental health.
- sex life or sexual orientation.
What is the difference between sensitive data and personal data?
Personal data can be referred to as any information related to an identified or identifiable living human being. Sensitive Personal Data can be referred to as any distinct personal data that is more sensitive in nature compared to personal data.
Which of the following is an example of sensitive data?
Sensitive Data provides information about a particular group of personal data on an individual such as religion, political opinions, sexual orientation, and biometric and genetic data.
What are five types of sensitive data?
What Is Considered Sensitive Information?
- PII — Personally Identifiable Information.
- PI — Personal Information.
- SPI — Sensitive Personal Information.
- NPI — Nonpublic Personal Information.
- MNPI — Material Nonpublic Information.
- Private Information.
- PHI / ePHI — (electronically) Protected Health Information.
What are the three types of sensitive data?
There are three main types of sensitive information:
- Personal Information. Also called PII (personally identifiable information), personal information is any data that can be linked to a specific individual and used to facilitate identity theft.
- Business Information.
- Classified Information.
What is not sensitive information?
Non-sensitive personally identifiable information is easily accessible from public sources and can include your zip code, race, gender, and date of birth. Passports contain personally identifiable information. Social media sites may be considered non-sensitive personally identifiable information.
What are we not allowed to do with sensitive data ‘?
Caution employees against transmitting sensitive personally identifying data-Social Security numbers, passwords, account information-via email. Unencrypted email is not a secure way to transmit any information.
What are the 7 principles of GDPR?
The UK GDPR sets out seven key principles:
- Lawfulness, fairness and transparency.
- Purpose limitation.
- Data minimisation.
- Storage limitation.
- Integrity and confidentiality (security)
Is an email address personal data?
Yes, email addresses are personal data. According to data protection laws such as the GDPR and CCPA, email addresses are personally identifiable information (PII). PII is any information that can be used by itself or with other data to identify a physical person.
What are the 4 types of sensitive data?
The sensitivity of data is generally classified into different types depending on sensitivity.
Sensitive data can be classified into four main types:
- Low data sensitivity or public classification.
- Moderate data sensitivity or internal classification.
- High data sensitivity or confidential classification.
Which is not classified as sensitive data by GDPR?
By nature, the data that Criteo collects and processes for its clients and publisher partners does not qualify as sensitive data as defined by the GDPR.
Who does GDPR not apply to?
The UK GDPR does not apply to certain activities including processing covered by the Law Enforcement Directive, processing for national security purposes and processing carried out by individuals purely for personal/household activities.
What are the three main principles of the Data Protection Act?
Accuracy. Storage limitation. Integrity and confidentiality (security)
What are some examples of personal data breaches?
- access by an unauthorised third party;
- deliberate or accidental action (or inaction) by a controller or processor;
- sending personal data to an incorrect recipient;
- computing devices containing personal data being lost or stolen;
- alteration of personal data without permission; and.
No. Organisations don’t always need your consent to use your personal data. They can use it without consent if they have a valid reason. These reasons are known in the law as a ‘lawful basis’, and there are six lawful bases organisations can use.