Most US companies receiving European personal data are aware that the RGPD prohibits the transfer of personal data from the EEA to “third countries” that do not benefit from a Commission “adequacy decision” (currently, only 12 countries have one), unless 11.1 the subcontractor cannot transfer or authorise the transfer of data to countries outside the EU and/or the European Economic Area (EEA) without the company`s prior written consent. When personal data processed under this agreement is transferred from a country within the European Economic Area to a country outside the European Economic Area, the parties ensure that personal data is adequately protected. To do so, contracting parties, unless otherwise agreed, rely on standard contractual clauses approved by the EU for the transfer of personal data. The European Commission has just published a draft consultation on the updated version of the long-promised standard contractual clauses (SSCs). SSCs are the most commonly used legal mechanism for the transfer of personal data from the EEA to third countries (known as “third countries”). In short, the new CSC has finally caught up with the RGPD, which came into force almost two and a half years ago. As soon as the Commission formally adopts the new SSCs, organizations will have an additional one year to move from the old SCCs to the new SSC. This data processing agreement is adapted by the DPA De ProtonMail which is on this page. Organizations can use the following document as part of their compliance with the RGPD.
188.8.131.52 the transfer of personal data from the company by a contract subcontractor to a subcontractor or between two branches of a commercial subcontractor, at least where such transmission would be prohibited by data protection legislation (or by the conditions of data transfer agreements put in place to impose restrictions on data protection); It has so far held responsible for two standard contractual clauses for the transfer of data from those responsible for processing in the EU to those responsible for processing outside the EU or the European Economic Area (EEA). The Commission has filled one of the main gaps in the EU-approved data transmission mechanism by providing processor transmissions to a controller and processor. Among other sectors, the pharmaceutical industry will welcome this new flexibility: US sponsors (and other third countries) who are not based in Europe will soon be able to use CSC to cover routine EU data transfers for clinical trials of their European CROs (which are processors).