The data controller is tasked with assuring that all six of these principles are met, and he should also be able to show the organization's compliance practices.
Here are six principles of GDPR and how you can apply them:
Lawfulness, Fairness, and Transparency
The first rule needs no evidence to prove its worth. Every organization, when it is collecting the data, has to make sure that data collection practices do not break the law. The organizations shall also ensure that they are not hiding anything from the person whose data is being collected.
If you want to be in the law, you should have a clear understanding of the GDPR and the rules of data collection.
The organization should only process data when there is a purpose behind it. It has two benefits:
If there is any data breach, the unauthorized part will only see a minimum portion of the information.
Data minimization makes it easy to keep data accurate and up to date.
An organization should only collect data when there is a reason to obtain it. You should also state the reason why you are collecting the data, and you should only collect it as long as it is necessary to meet the purpose.
The processing of data, which is done for public interest or scientific, historical, or statistical purposes, has more free will.
Personal Information Accuracy
The accuracy of personal information is vital for data protection. The GDPR states that you should take proper steps to erase or fix the data, which is incorrect or incomplete.
An organization deletes the data when it is no longer needed. How can you know the information is no longer needed?
The organization argues that they should be allowed to store the data as long the individual is their customer.
Integrity and Confidentiality
Integrity and Confidentiality of the data is the only principle which deals with data security.
The GDPR states that personal data should be processed in a manner that should ensure the security of data. It should include protection against unauthorized and unlawful processing and damage, accidental loss or destruction, and the use of proper tools and techniques.
GDPR is more than just a data privacy regulation law as it can help organizations in staying true to their organizational values and goals without going off-track.