Legitimate interests the processing is necessary for your legitimate interests or the legitimate interests of a third party, unless there is a good reason to protect the individual’s personal data which overrides those legitimate interests. (This cannot apply if you are a public authority processing data to perform your official tasks.)
Legitimate interests. The terms of this clause 14 (including those that exclude, restrict or modify our liability) are reasonably necessary to protect our legitimate interests, including in the circumstances and for the reasons outlined in clause 13 and by appropriating risks so as to help minimise our charges for electricity for all our customers.
Legitimate interests the processing is necessary for your legitimate interests or the legitimate interests of a third party unless there is a good reason to protect the individual’s personal data which overrides those legitimate interests. (This cannot apply if you are a public authority processing data to perform your official tasks) Please also be aware that these criteria must be supported by a written legitimate interest assessment. No single basis is ’better’ or more important than the others – which basis is most appropriate to use will depend on your purpose and relationship with the data subject. Several of the lawful purpose criteria may relate to a particular specified purpose – a legal obligation, a contract with the individual, protecting someone’s vital interests, or performing your public tasks. If you are processing for these purposes then the appropriate lawful basis may well be obvious, so it is helpful to consider these first. As a public authority, and if you can demonstrate that the processing is to perform your tasks as set down in UK law, then you are able to use the public task basis. If not, you may still be able to consider consent or legitimate interests in some cases, depending on the nature of the processing and your relationship with the data subject. There is no absolute ban on public authorities using consent or legitimate interests as their lawful basis, but the Data Protection law does restrict public authorities’ use of these two criteria. The majority of processing of personal data conducted by public authorities will fall within Article 6(1)(e) GDPR, that “processing is necessary for the performance of a task carried out in the public interest or in the exercise of official authority vested in the controller” however careful consideration must be given to any processing, especially in more novel areas. As you can see, consent is just one of several possible lawful processing criteria. Consent has changed as a result of the GDPR and is now defined as: “in relation to the processing of personal data relating to an individual, means a freely given, specific, informed and unambiguous indication of the individual’s wishes by which the individual, by a statement or by a clear affirmative action, signifies agreement to the processing of the personal data” This means that where a school is relying on consent as the basis for processing personal data that consent has to be clear, meaning that pre-ticked boxes, opt-out or implied consent are no longer...
Legitimate interests the processing is necessary for your legitimate interests or the legitimate interests of a third party, unless there is a good reason to protect the individual’s personal data which overrides those legitimate interests. (This cannot apply if you are a public authority processing data to perform your official tasks.) Health care professionals, local authority officers and the police use some or all of the above conditions on a daily basis in their work with clients/patients, in particular reliance upon consent which may be express or implied. While it may be normal practice to seek consent for processing personal information, consent is only one of the available conditions which would permit the processing (including the disclosure) of personal information. The right of an individual to actively control the processing of their data (i.e. to withhold or refuse consent) may be overridden if the processing is necessary to comply with a legal obligation, it is in the “best interests” of the individual themselves, or in the context of the wider, “public interest”.
Legitimate interests. We may also process your personal data where it is necessary for the purposes of our legitimate interests, except where such interests are overridden by your interests or fundamental rights and freedoms. Our legitimate interests include the following: • Protection of our rights We may hold your personal data where it is necessary for the protection of our rights under the Agreement or applicable law. We will only hold such personal data for a necessary period of time which will not exceed 10 years after the termination of Agreement. • Prevention of fraudulent behaviour We may hold your personal data where it is necessary for the purpose of preventing fraud that may harm us and our interests for a period of up to 5 years after the termination of Agreement. • Enforcement of claims We may hold your personal data where it is necessary for the enforcement of claims that we may have against you. We will only hold such personal data until the applicable limitation periods expire. • Direct marketing We use your name and e-mail address to provide you with information about our products and services. In order to provide you with such information we will send you an e-mail newsletter, unless you have objected to this or you will object at any time in future. • Recommendations and rewards We store the information about each recommendation made by an existing user of FUMBI services, if a new user joined FUMBI on the basis of such recommendation, for the purposes of evaluating eligibility to receive a reward under applicable reward scheme. Such information is stored in relation to both the existing user making a recommendation as well as the new user who joined FUMBI on the basis of the recommendation.
Legitimate interests the processing is necessary for your legitimate interests or the legitimate interests of a third party unless there is a good reason to protect the individual’s personal data which overrides those legitimate interests. (This cannot apply if you are a public authority processing data to perform your official tasks.) In relation to safeguarding adults, the most likely lawful basis’ to be used are: consent; legal obligation; vital interest; or public task. Sections 6 & 7 below provide more information. Service/Directorate Document title Version Issued by Classification Newcastle Safeguarding Adults Board Multi-agency information sharing agreement Final Version April 2018 Xxxxxx Xxxxx Unclassified
Legitimate interests the processing is necessary for the purposes of the legitimate interests perused by the data controller, except where such interests are overridden by the interest or fundamental rights and freedoms of the data subject which required protection of personal data, in particular where the data subject is a child. Information sharing which relates to special category data is strictly prohibited unless it satisfies at least one of the additional lawful bases set out in Article 9 (i.e. conditions for the ‘Processing of special categories of personal data’) of the UK GDPR. In relation to this agreement, the following lawful bases for processing special category data have been identified: • General Data Protection Regulation (UK GDPR), Chapter 2, Article 9: