Data Protection for Library and Information Services by Paul Ticher
By Paul Ticher
The 1998 information safety Act offers a framework for a way within which agencies may still gather and procedure own info. It has far-reaching implications for library and knowledge managers who carry own information on desktop or on paper, or who can be known as directly to recommend their colleagues. This sensible consultant explains the criminal specifications and illustrates the problems with dozens of appropriate and informative case-studies.
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And finally, any information that you yourself generate—such as a record of your transactions with the Data Subject—must also be accurately recorded. Examples • In the light of the new Act I decide to review the records I hold on the users of my enquiry service. The first question is whether I need to hold any personal data at all. The enquiries are all dealt with by phone, and most are answered orally. For these, it is not necessary to ask who the person is, although for statistical purposes it would be useful to know what part of the country they are calling from.
You may also want to consider whether you actually need the sensitive data. Of course there will be circumstances where it is essential to your Purpose, but one aim of the Act is to get people to think carefully about their use of such data. If you can achieve what you want without holding sensitive data you both make your life easier and offer additional protection to the Data Subject. Examples • I provide a confidential telephone information service about a particular medical condition. The people who phone me often give considerable amounts of sensitive personal data, which I record.
Is always likely to be compatible with the Purpose it is held for. See also the special provisions for research, statistical and historical purposes in the chapter on Exemptions, page 83. 33 Data protection for library and information services Disclosure to others is also ‘processing’. ) Examples • I record enquiries to my information service. One day, a colleague asks for the names of everyone who has recently asked about a particular topic, so that they can invite them to a free seminar on that subject by a visiting speaker.