The preparatory phase in the Venezuelan criminal process
Data has become a key factor for any organization. The ability to process it to build value is fundamental to increase effectiveness and efficiency in decision making. Data governance is the strategy for the correct administration and management of the organization’s data policy. An important part of this policy must be the data protection policy established in Article 24 of the GDPR and the need to adopt such policies expressed in Recital 78.
Rapid technological developments and globalization have posed new challenges for data management in organizations. The scale of information collection and sharing, including personal data, has increased significantly. Technology enables the use of data on an unprecedented scale and in a globally delocalized and decentralized manner.
Data governance is the process by which policies and procedures are defined to ensure proactive and effective data management. In addition, the adoption of a data governance framework enables collaboration at all levels of the organization – strategic, tactical and operational levels – to manage data across the entity, and provides the ability to align data with corporate objectives.
The protection orders already account for 59.1% of the total.
The purpose of this procedure is to comply with the provisions of paragraph k) of Article 17 of the Statutory Law 1581 of 2012, which regulates the duties of those responsible for the processing of personal data of natural persons, among which is the adoption of an internal procedure of policies and procedures to ensure proper compliance with this Law and in particular, for the attention of queries and claims made by the owners of the information.
Through this procedure, the procedures for the collection and processing of personal data under the terms established in the Law are implemented. This procedure integrates the annexes and models through which the authorization is obtained from the owner of the information, which is adapted to the needs of LUGO HERMANOS S.A.
Everything established in this procedure is aligned to the principles of security, transparency, strength and innovation of the organization along with the mission, vision and strategic axes established for the development of the activities of LUGO HERMANOS S.A.
Organic Law of the Federal Public Administration (series 3 of
SAVVY CORP S.A.S., identified with NIT. 901.309.211-4 (hereinafter “The Company”), domiciled in the city of Bogotá D.C., Colombia, in compliance with the provisions of Law 1581 of 2012 and Decree 1377 of 2013, we have adopted this Processing Policy and Procedures Manual on the Protection of Personal Data, to explain the treatment we give to the information that our users, employees, suppliers, shareholders, customers and other stakeholders provide us.
The purpose of this Policy, in accordance with the provisions of Article 17 of Law 1581 of 2012 is to define: (i) the duties that The Company must observe with respect to the Personal Data provided to it by the Data Controllers, (ii) the rights and duties that the Data Controllers have with respect to the Personal Data provided and (iii) the procedures that The Company must observe for the processing of the Personal Data.
The principles enshrined in Law 1581 of 2012, developed by Decree 1377 of 2013 shall regulate, in their entirety, the procedures enshrined in this Policy. In particular, the following shall be applicable:
Development of comprehensive health care pathways
We already know that human rights are inalienable rights of every human being, but how can we access them? Where can we find evidence that they have been officially recognized by states? And how are they enforced?
The state’s duty to respect, promote, protect and guarantee primary rights is paramount and therefore regional or international subsidiary courts come into play when the state continuously or deliberately violates these rights. We are all familiar with examples of how recourse to regional and international mechanisms has become necessary for the recognition of violations occurring at the national level. Regional and international concern or assistance can be the trigger for securing rights at the national level, but it is only undertaken when domestic avenues have been used and exhausted. For this reason we want to devote the remainder of this section to exactly this scenario. What recourse is there in securing adequate protection for the enjoyment of human rights when domestic systems have failed?