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Business Intelligence for GDPR
  • Cloud Companies
  • GDPR for Marketing
  • Endigm


    More About Us

    The term Business Intelligence refers to technologies, applications and practices for the collection, integration, analysis, and presentation of data. It does not mean we collect billions of peices of data call it "Big" and put it on a network drive for use at a later time. Said another way; The correct or desired result of collecting this data is the simplest form of success but often difficult to achieve.
    We achieve success through experience, disipline, and integrity. Call us for your GDPR readiness assessment today!

    Your role in GDPR.

    GDPR is primarily used to monitor and enforce rules and procedures for:

  • Business executives that need to identify and manage risk.
  • Finance managers assigned to meet regulatory compliance requirements.
  • Legal counsels grappling with discovery and records retention.
  • IT directors managing software installations related to GRC projects across an organization.
  • Marketing Departments wodering what effect this will have on processes.
  • A key challenge to GDPR will be knowing what data is where, and how the data is aligned with business and the business criticality metric for GDPR compliance. Endigm provides the knowledge link between the governance perspective of how GDPR compliance is aligned with business processes, and how BOTH are aligned to the underlying data repositories. An Audit Resilience Assessment solution as a governing framework specifically designed for GDPR. Endigm’s Audit Resilience Assessment is based on understanding governance and Enterprise Architecture for the Organization, Business, Applications, Security, and Infrastructure. Endigm’s Audit Resilience Assessment is focused on conducting assessments, roadmapping, gap analysis, process design, privacy impact, risk analysis, and incorporating these elements into a demonstrable review with scorecarding and remediation activities. We will blueprint a current state and action program for compliance and audit capability alignment. There are 4 areas of GDPR solutioning to consider, based on the size an interest of your organization. The Assessment for data discovery and cataloging is recommended for all companies. Look this way ===>
    As a governance platform, it is the central landing area for understating the processes needed to operationalize GDPR requirements. Once completed companies can expect to have a comprehensive:

    1. Scorecard: detailing compliance and capability
    2. Finding and Observations: Data and process
    3. Roadmap and Gap analysis for remediation efforts as/if needed

    Where are you in your corporate GDPR Journey

    • 10%
      Accountability
    • 20%
      Collection/Catalog
    • 30%
      Data Retention
    • 40%
      Issue Remediation
    • 50%
      Partner Management
    • 60%
      Transfers
    • 70%
      Organizational Core/Design
    • 80%
      Risk Management
    • 90%
      Regulator Engagement
    • 95%
      Notification
    • 99%
      Security
    • 100%
      Best Practices

    First Phase after Legal review

    May 26th, 2018 is coming..

    GDPR Assessment Framework

    ..the basics


    "In those instances where data is shared across borders or with partners, risk goes up."
    "The goal here is to create a reference baseline that can be used in the discussions as you go through the capability areas."

    1960 - 2018 May26th

    GDPR Articles

    REGULATIONS
    Homepage

    Accountability Audit

    Achieving success through experience, discipline, and integrity.

    Successful implementations

    Endigm spent a great deal of time coming up with an Ontology that makes sense for GDPR. The 99 articles must be disseminated into something we can all understand. In short, we want to tell you about the 3 pillars of surviving a successful audit, but more importantly teach you how to govern your ecosystem so the personal data that is so personal to our clients, stays that way.

    History

    Call Endigm for an open dicussion on GDPR and free advice on options

    Portfolio

    GDPR Graphics

    Great graphics from GDPR Awareness Coalition

    Monopoly

    GDPR Games

    Contact Endigm to learn more at 720-289-0237

    Bingo

    GDPR Games

    Contact Endigm to learn more at 720-289-0237

    Scrabble

    GDPR Games

    Contact Endigm to learn more at 720-289-0237

    Thos Shalt

    GDPR

    Contact Endigm to learn more at 720-289-0237

    Consider

    GDPR Games

    Contact Endigm to learn more at 720-289-0237

    Consent

    GDPR Games

    Contact Endigm to learn more at 720-289-0237

    Lifecycle

    GDPR Games

    Contact Endigm to learn more at 720-289-0237

    5W's and an H

    GDPR Games

    Contact Endigm to learn more at 720-289-0237

    Summary of GDPR Articles.

    Author image

    Wikipedia The General Data Protection Regulation (GDPR) (EU) is a regulation in EU law on data protection and privacy for all individuals within the European Union. It also addresses the export of personal data outside the EU. The GDPR aims primarily to give control to citizens and residents over their personal data and to simplify the regulatory environment for international business by unifying the regulation within the EU.[1] It was adopted on 14 April 2016,[2] and after a two-year transition period, becomes enforceable on 25 May 2018.[3] The GDPR replaces the 1995 Data Protection Directive.[4] Because the GDPR is a regulation, not a directive, it does not require national governments to pass any enabling legislation and is directly binding and applicable.[5]

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    Articles

    Latest Blogs on GDPR

    GDPR Kitchen

    Over the last year, I have had the pleasure of hundreds of conversations on General Data Protection Regulation (GDPR) and getting an understanding of the struggles organizations are trying to solve when it comes to the 99 new GDPR regulations. The big challenge is...

    Monetize GDPR via good Proccess's

    In order to monetize your organization’s data, first, start with a financial plan that considers the cost of inaction. For an example of what inaction might look like, let’s use General Data Protection Regulation (GDPR)...

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