In this video, Mandy Huth explores the right to object. Learn when objection applies, when a controller must cease processing, and exceptions to the rule.
- [Instructor] Article 21 covers the situations…when a data subject can object to data processing…of their personal data.…Objection applies based on legitimate or public interest.…One situation included in objection…is for direct marketing purposes.…A data subject can object to this at any time.…Other situations are for society services…and for scientific or research purposes.…Once a request for objection is received,…the controller must stop their processing activities.…
Normal guidelines would apply…unless the controller can prove…a convincing alternate scenario…whereby processing should continue.…There are two principle scenarios for this situation.…The first is based on requirement.…If the controller needs to process data…based on their legal rights, then objection is overridden.…The other is grounds.…Sometimes there are situations…where processing data can be for a greater good,…that overrides an individual data subject's rights.…
An example of this may be health information…that maps to a larger issue like a pandemic.…
DISCLAIMER: Neither LinkedIn nor the instructor represents you, and they are not giving legal advice. The information conveyed through this course is not intended to give legal advice, but instead to communicate information to help viewers understand the basics of the topic presented. Certain concepts may not apply in all countries. The views (and legal interpretations) presented in this course do not necessarily represent the views of LinkedIn or Lynda.com.
- Compliance deadlines and penalties
- Data controllers and data processors under GDPR
- Exploring the role of the data protection office
- Technical measures outlined in the GDPR
- Reviewing the right to be forgotten and the situations that allow erasure
- Rules for children under the age of 16
- Breach notification