It is important that all the rights set out in the agreement are communicated to the data subject. This means that there is no need to disclose internal agreements between the joint manager on the consequences of liability or cost structures. Furthermore, the division of tasks in the area of organisational tasks cannot be described as « substantial », as data subjects cannot derive rights from these GDPR obligations. As regards the form of this communication, the GDPR simply states that the essence of the agreement must be made available to the data subjects. However, this does not require active communication. Availability on a website is sufficient. In order to respect the principle of transparency, the essential content of the agreement should be incorporated into the data protection declaration, which informs data subjects of all data transformation activities. When it comes to relationships between entities in a group, this is an appropriate approach in the area of customer data. In the field of processing staff data, it would also be possible to offer this information on an internal information platform. Responsible: a client of a member of Cubiks Group.Cubiks Group: Cubiks Group Limited and subsidiaries controlled by it. These companies are included in www.cubiks.com/legal/cubiks-group-companiesData agreement: the data agreement between the controller and the subcontractor, which complements the service agreement. The current standard Cubiks data agreement is under www.cubiks.com/legal/data-agreementData subject: an identified or identifiable natural person by whom personal data is stored. An identifiable natural person is a person who can be identified directly or indirectly, in particular by referring to an identifier such as a name, an identification number, location data, an online identifier or any of the other factors specific to the physical, physiological, genetic, psychological, economic, cultural or social identification of that natural person.
Delete: Delete or anonymize personal data so that it is no longer identifiable. Deletion and erasure must be interpreted accordingly. Directive: Directive 95/46/EC of the European Parliament and of the Council of 24 October 1995 entitled `On the protection of individuals with regard to the processing of personal data and on the free movement of such data`, and any amendments to that Directive or any other alternative Directive. European data protection legislation: GDPR, including all subsequent amendments and laws in the European Economic Area. European Economic Area: the European Union (« EU »), including Iceland, Liechtenstein and Norway, but excluding Switzerland.Force majeure: when one of the parties is prevented, prevented or delayed from complying with or fulfilling its obligations due to an act that is not under its appropriate control. GDPR: the General Data Protection Regulation (EU 2016/679) and all national implementing laws. . . .