Data Privacy & Cyber Security

Anyone involved in business will tell you that the regulatory web surrounding data protection and cybersecurity gets denser with every day. 

Whether you’re concerned about legal obligations within existing or soon-to-come laws, seeking to manage risk to your organisational or technological infrastructure, or setting out best practice requirements relating to contracts and the processing and safeguarding of information within your strategic plan.  Whatever you need our team of dedicated data protection, cybersecurity and IT lawyers work will provide common-sense, commercially-focused solutions. 

Our bespoke Privacy Scoping Service, Data Protection Review, Data Privacy Compliance Programme and more general Gap Analysis services offer a logical, effective path through the area of data protection and cybersecurity law.  We’ll analyse your contracts, highlight and resolve gaps in compliance, tailor solutions to your business and can even develop a breach management strategy, with notification, to help prevent future problems.

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Related services

It doesn’t end there, though.  The Clayden Law experts on your team can also support you with information technology, intellectual property and general commercial law solutions.


Data Privacy & Cybersecurity News

New 'GDPR for the Marketer' e-learning, in association with CIM

Online training expert, Me Learning, working with leading data privacy legal team at Clayden Law and in collaboration with The Chartered Institute of Marketing (CIM), has today launched ‘GDPR for the Marketer’ – a must for anyone in...

Facing a future of more privacy and group action claims

We mentioned, in a number of our previous posts, that the coming GDPR changes present an increased risk of privacy litigation and ‘group actions’. The focus, to date, has tended to be on the significant fines, for non-compliance. However, the...

Morrisons ruled as vicariously liable for employee's data breach

It’s the story everyone in data protection is talking about. The High Court has ruled that an employer can be vicariously liable for an employee’s misuse of data, even when they can demonstrate that they’ve done as much as reasonably...
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