Compliance is one of the terms that has topped the agenda in the media and in the board rooms of both private and public organisations in recent years. Put simply, compliance is about putting “your house in order”. And of course, compliance is something that every business and organisation must have under control – but that can be easier said than done.
Focus on this issue has increased in recent years as a result of stricter and more detailed regulations from both the Danish Parliament and the EU with non-compliance triggering (heavy) fines and punitive charges etc. Not to mention the damage to reputation, waste of resources, loss of revenue, loss of investor trust etc. which a media “storm” can result in for an organisation accused of non-compliance.
Our comprehensive experience and strong network give us an excellent overview of the typical pitfalls – and what you can do as an organisation to minimise the risks of fines and/or negative media coverage.
Based on this, we can:
Google, Facebook, internet, Big-data, profiling, ”skyen”… Data kan bruges og bliver brugt – men alt hvad der kan bruges, kan også misbruges.
Der er i stigende grad fokus i lovgivning og medier på at beskytte personers persondata. Både på dansk og på EU-niveau stiger kravene til virksomheders og organisationers håndtering af persondata, og bøderne for manglende overholdelse af reglerne stiger også.
Vi sørger for, at I er klædt på til at håndtere de nye og stigende krav til håndtering af persondata, både i forhold til kunder og i forhold til medarbejdere. Vi kan hjælpe med at gennemføre compliance-audits i jeres organisation, sikre at I har gode databehandleraftaler, whistleblowerordninger og gennemføre undersøgelser og validering af whistlebloweranmeldelser samt håndtere ansøgninger og anmeldelser til myndigheder. Vi kan samtidig hjælpe jer med, hvordan I bedst muligt kommunikerer med kunder, leverandører og myndigheder omkring, hvad I gør på området.
The transition from Compliance to CSR is gradual.
As with compliance, CSR covers a range of circumstances and processes which businesses and organisations must have under control. However, the CSR contents are far more extensive and far more diffuse. Consequently, CSR also means addressing a large number of matters which are not actually statutory or regulatory requirements, but rather advisory guidelines based on intentions for the common good, such as principles pertaining to the UN Global Compact, human rights, the environmental and the working environment considerations etc.
We are all both suppliers and consumers. And we all want to know that the work we perform and the products we deliver make sense, make a positive difference to somebody and allow us to make a living. But we also want goods and services that are not produced on unfair and unsustainable terms and that do not support crime, bribery etc. – even if they take place far away from us.
The same applies when we act as consumers. Who fancies buying a T-shirt for DKK 40 when you know that only way such a low price is possible is that a five-year-old child has had to work under slave-like conditions, and the chemicals used to dye the fabric were dumped in the oceans?
More and more consumers are voicing their opinions – and their dislike – using their wallets to make a conscious choice about the products they choose to buy.
Businesses and organisations also need to be aware of this and take a stance.
In that connection, we can assist with: