The General Data Protection Regulation (GDPR) is a regulatory framework for the European Union (EU) and European Economic Area (EEA) related to the processing of personal data. The regulation (EU 2016/79) was implemented by the European Parliament and Council with effect from April 27, 2016. The primary purposes of the GDPR are to 1) give EU residents further control of data given to companies and 2) provide companies a framework to follow when processing data from EU residents.
Non-EU/EEA governments have different regulations related to the processing of personal data. Some regulatory frameworks are similar to the GDPR, while others are very limited. Global companies tend to follow the GDPR framework, as it is considered a leading standard for data processing.
The world wide web consists of millions of websites, which, when visited, require specific data to be placed on the visitors’ computers. Data saved can be categorized as:
This website does not require any traceable data to be saved on visitors’ computers to function as desired. All visitors remain completely anonymous. The only non-traceable data collected is related to technical analysis. We utilize an SSL (secure socket layer) to protect the data transfer to/from our website.
Traceable data is only provided by visitors who contact us. The choice is yours of what to write and include. If you choose to contact us, we will know the information you provide. Once we have responded to your email, it will be deleted permanently along with any attachments you may have included. We do not keep any identifiable data for any reason.
This website is intended for visitors of legal age defined as 18 or over.
If you have any GDPR or Privacy related questions, please contact us at any time.
FAQ on the GDPR Policy
Why is GDPR important?
Why should I trust a business to protect my data?
Is there a penalty for companies that don't implement GDPR?
Yes, there are severe penalties for businesses that fail to adhere to the GDPR policy.
Companies that did not comply with GDPR regulations by May 25, 2018, were subject to heavy fines. Organizations that hold data on EU customers were subject to a maximum fine of EUR 20,000,000 or 4 percent of their global revenue, depending on which is higher.
In short, GDPR is not something to be taken lightly. All businesses, large and small, that process EU personal identifiable data should immediately implement the regulations to provide a secure environment for customers. A safe environment encourages sustainable business opportunities.