The UK Government has confirmed that at the end of the transition period, transfers from the UK to the EEA will not be limited. There will be transitional arrangements for a UK adequacy decision to cover these transfers. It is also necessary to provide a description of the transmission methods, such as data categories. B, purposes, retention times, detailed security measures, information made available to the persons concerned (persons concerned) and how they can exercise their rights. All the decisions taken so far by the European Commission on adequacy also concern limited transfers from EEA countries. The EEA Joint Committee must take a formal decision to make future Commission adequacy decisions to cover limited transfers from EEA countries. The Information Officer authorized the transfer of personal data in accordance with mandatory corporate regulations pursuant to Article 58, paragraph 3, point j), of the General Data Protection Regulation (RGPD) for the following items: 3. For more information, please see the policy document on the transfer of personal data on the United States and other countries lacking adequate a level of data protection in the gem. Art. 6, par.

1, Swiss Federal Act on Data Protection. An updated list of countries with a suitability assessment is available on the European Commission`s data protection website. You should check for changes regularly. According to the RGPD (as in the old European data protection system), the default position is that EU personal data cannot be transferred or accessed outside the EEA unless certain conditions are met. For example, if the European Commission has made a decision on a suitability for a given country; or if appropriate security measures have been put in place, such as mandatory business rules (C.B), standard contractual clauses (CSR) or Privacy Shield certification; or where exceptions apply to certain situations (narrowly interpreted). The delegation agreement should define the conditions on which it is based and, if necessary, include the appropriate adequacy mechanism in the agreement itself, for example with regard to the use of standard clauses. The judgment of the European Court of Justice on Thursday 16 July 2020 in the Schrems II case held that Privacy Shield was no longer a valid opportunity to transmit personal data outside the EEA.