Data Processing Agreement Npc
The transfer of personal data abroad is permitted, subject to the relevant provisions of the law. Pic and PIP register with the NPC their data processing systems, defined as structures and procedures for the collection and further processing of personal data in an information and communication system or equivalent repository: the law recognizes the following rights of the data subject: transmission of data to third parties, including transfer to a related undertaking or parent company; which require the consent of the data subject and, as explained in Section 8, the performance of a data-sharing agreement or the use of a contract or other appropriate means to ensure a comparable level of protection, while personal data are processed by the third party. (2) a data protection declaration or a data protection declaration or declaration containing all the information necessary to be communicated to a data subject, in particular for purposes for which personal data are collected and used; and the Data Protection Act 2012 (Republic Act No. 10173) (`the Act`) is the first comprehensive data protection law in the Philippines. It became enforceable on September 8, 2012. The National Commission for the Protection of Privacy (“NPC”), established in early 2016, subsequently adopted Law No. 10173 on the Implementation of the Rules of the Republic (“IRR”), which became applicable on 9 September 2016. The RSA specifies in more detail the requirements that individuals and organizations must comply with regard to the processing of personal data, as well as the sanctions applicable in the event of a breach of the law. Notice No. 2017-42 (published on August 14, 2017) sets out the opinion of the NPC, which constitutes sufficient consent for the collection and processing of personal data. The PIC is also responsible for personal data that are under its control or retention, as well as personal data that is outsourced or transferred to a PIP or a third party for processing.
Personal data is generally considered to be under the control or retention of an ICP, even if the personal data is outsourced or transferred to a PIP or a third party, whether on national or international territory. Accordingly, it uses contractual or other appropriate means to ensure a level of protection of personal data comparable to that of the law, while personal data is processed by a PIP or third parties. The ICP also designates one or two persons responsible for compliance with the above requirements. In order to ensure compliance with data protection legislation and to strengthen the monitoring of threats and vulnerabilities that may affect the protection of personal data, the NCP shall require PICs and PIPs to submit an annual report summarising all security incidents and breaches of personal data protection. The annual report should include all security incidents and personal data protection breaches of an ICP and a PIP from 1 January to 31 December of the previous year. In addition, it should contain a summary of each security incident and the total number of incidents without a security breach. At present, the private sector does not have Philippine laws or regulations that specifically govern or prohibit datalocation, subject to the current provisions of Philippine data protection law, including, among other things, the need for consent of the data subject (if necessary). .