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CASL | PIPEDA | CAN-SPAM | GDPR
 

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Newport Thomson: helping organizations manage business risk

Global laws and regulations are part of doing business in this Global, data-oriented economy. The more we use data in marketing & sales, the more privacy issues arise. Regulation is inevitable and businesses cannot afford to ignore them.

Our compliance programs allow leaders to sleep better knowing they are intelligently managing Global business risks. While today’s business is global, laws and regulations are local and must be followed. We help you close the gaps, evaluating and developing practices and procedures that meet and exceed the standards set.

 

Compliance programs around the globe
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    “I sleep better knowing we are compliant.”

    Pat Shaw
    Former Executive Director, TechConnex

     

     

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    Compliance to local laws is not optional. We make it our business to understand local laws and comply with them.

     

     

     

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    Thank you for the single-best presentation on this subject (CASL) I’ve seen.

    Tom Leach
    Marketing Database/Demand Generation Manager, FICO

     

     

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CANADIAN ANTI SPAM
LEGISLATION (CASL)
Underline

Canada is an opt-in society.
No consent. No electronic
messages…

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PIPEDA
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When you collect data you
must protect it and honour
your brand fans...
 

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CAN-SPAM
Underline

Respect the individual.
Don’t play games and always
give the individual a chance
to opt-out...

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GDPR
Underline

Protect the Individual’s data
and re-permission your email
lists every 2 years...
 

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OUR CLIENTS

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NEWS & EVENTS

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CRTC is specific in what they expect in a due diligence defence and a comprehensive compliance program.

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Blog post summary picture

Many view the current GDPR as something of a flash in a pan - a kind of Y2K for privacy professionals.  There can be a sense that, while privacy is a big deal now as companies rush to complete their GDPR implementation projects, come May 25th next year everyone will breathe a big sigh of relief and things will calm down again.

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Blog post summary picture

The Commission gave it the official (if lukewarm) ok in October, following the first annual review. Last week it was time for the Article 29 Working Party (WP29) to have its say.

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