One mistake is all it takes. One unintentional mishandling of personal data can wreak havoc on your organization. Fines, legal sanctions, and loss of trust in your brand can result – and that’s just for starters. Organizations handling individuals' data are required to conform to various regional data privacy laws and regulations, which is generating an immense amount of demand for training and certification on this topic.
IAPP is the world’s largest and most comprehensive global information privacy community and resource, helping practitioners develop and advance their careers, and organizations manage and protect their data. Founded in 2000, the organization is committed to providing a forum for privacy professionals to share best practices, track trends, advance privacy management issues, standardize the designations for privacy professionals, and provide education and guidance on opportunities in the field of information privacy.
IAPP has more than 775 corporate members, over 48,000 individual members, and 18,000 certified professionals.
Logical Operations is the channel management partner of IAPP, offering their industry recognized, expert-facilitated training curriculum and the ability to sell and market IAPP training courses to commercial training organizations worldwide.
Organizations that don’t “do privacy” right are at risk. IAPP’s globally recognized certification and training programs help reduce that risk, enabling you to make better, more privacy-aware decisions – so you can do privacy right at your organization.
Logical Operations offers training curriculum for all three of IAPP’s certifications.
The "what" of privacy laws and regulations
There are three CIPP concentrations, each focused on a specific region including Canada, Europe, and U.S.
The "how" of privacy operations
The world's first and only certification in privacy program management. You'll learn how to create a company vision, structure a privacy team, develop and implement a privacy program framework, measure performance - and more.
The “how” of privacy in technology
Launched in 2014 to meet the growing need that only technology professionals can fill – securing data privacy at all stages of IT product and service lifecycles. You’ll learn critical privacy concepts and practices that impact IT, consumer privacy expectations and responsibility, how to establish privacy practices for data collection and transfer, how to preempt privacy issues in the Internet of Things – and more.
Students of each course receive textbooks, participant guides, an exam voucher and a one-year membership to IAPP.
The introduction of the General Data Protection Regulation (GDPR) has reoriented the privacy landscape. Beyond the steep fines that can be levied against any organizations operating anywhere on the globe that mishandle and incorrectly process data of EU citizens, the regulation has prompted a deeper assessment regarding costs associated with data breaches.
Penalties are one thing, but the loss of customer confidence and trust can put an organization’s entire future at risk. The way to mitigate this risk is by training all employees in data protection essentials.
GDPR Essentials, an eLearning compliance offering, was created to teach basic principles and improve general knowledge of GDPR and data protection standards across your global workforce. This course will help you respond to GDPR-mandated requirements for employee training. The key to GDPR compliance, avoiding fines, protecting your data, revenue, and reputation begins with knowledge − and these units are an essential resource.
Here is the great news with this content area – you are already talking with the appropriate decision makers and students! Departments of information technology, risk management and human resources are commonly responsible for data privacy within an organization. Furthermore, the need for data privacy familiarity often extends in the technical realm to database administrators and network security professionals, as well as C suite executives responsible for corporate compliance and policy.
- Reduce the risk of a data breach by making privacy a shared business objective.
- Improve decision-making among employees who handle data.
- Facilitate collaboration and communication across departments.
- Demonstrate your commitment to data privacy and protection to customers, partners, regulators and staff.