We provide practical training to various groupings and tailor the training to the client’s needs, encompassing all aspects of data protection and cyber-hygiene.
We also organize various public trainings. Take a look at some of our data protection and information security training courses we have done below.
Upcoming public trainings in data protection and cyber security:
Training calendar Check out all of our upcoming training sessions See more
We have conducted numerous trainings on various data protection subjects:
- Data protection and cyber-hygiene tailored to the needs and audiences of organisations
- Data markets, why do we need data protection
- Lessons learned from data protection fines in Europe
- Data protection in employment (together with leading legal advisor Kristel Tiits)
- Data protection seminar – data mapping and documenting data processing
- Data protection seminar – ensuring compliance of documents and processes
- Data protection seminar – risk assessment methods and conducting DPIA
Labor law Who ensures that remote workers have a healthy working envi During the emergency situation in Estonia, many employers have allowed some or all their employees to work from home. Allowing people to work from home cuts the risk of contracting the virus, but also raises the question of who is responsible for providing a safe and healthy work environment for the employee. Kärolin Rohumäe, Grant Thornton Baltic's legal adviser, explains in more detail. Read full article
Cyber security Why are companies still taking the phishing bait? Although technology has an important role in preventing cyber attacks, companies are neglecting an equally important means of preventing cyber threats from realising: their employees. The results of a recent study by Grant Thornton showed that the weakest link of cyber defence was overreliance on technology to protect personal data. Read full article
GDPR GDPR in Lithuania Despite one of the main goals of the EU General Data Protection Regulation (GDPR) being to harmonise data protection law across the EU, it does allow the individual member states to introduce broad derogations concerning national security, the prevention of crime and the enforcement of civil claims, when fundamental rights to data protection are guaranteed and derogations themselves are necessary and proportionate. Read full article