The contract should mention farmer’s privacy, security and confidentiality responsibilities and measures that data users/providers should take. Farm data should be protected with security safeguards against risks such as loss or unauthorised access, destruction, use, modification or disclosure. Notification policies and measures in the event of a breach should be established.
Guidelines developed by nine (9) initially agro-associations for processing and sharing agricultural data. The Code is focusing on the contractual relations and provides guidance on the use of agricultural data, particularly the rights to access and use of data. Its scope is to create trust between the partners, set transparency principles and define responsibilities.
Core principles and guidelines that ag tech providers (ATPs) should follow when collecting and analysing farm data
A set of guidelines enabling effective sharing of data within the New Zealand agriculture industry. Organisations complying with the Farm Data Code of Practice give primary producers confidence that their information is secure and being handled in an appropriate manner.
A set of guiding principles around data collection, storage, and use of farm data to assist tech providers with development of policies for collection of agricultural data. Recognistion that farmers should be beneficiaries of sharing their data.
Reflections on the relevant codes in Agriculture (except the recent Australian Farm Data Code).Commonalities and differences between farm data codes,key challenges and recommendations for a farmer centred code of conduct on farm data
This Legislative Study provides guidance to the domestic regulators on appraising and potentially reforming domestic regulatory frameworks for responsible contract farming. Regulatory frameworks can support an enabling environment for responsible contract farming by addressing such issues as power imbalance between parties by increasing legal security and certainty through dispute resolution methods and by promoting transparency.
Regulation in EU law on data protection and privacy in the European Union (EU) and the European Economic Area (EEA). It also addresses the transfer of personal data outside the EU and EEA areas. The GDPR aims primarily to give control to individuals over their personal data and to simplify the regulatory environment for international business by unifying the regulation within the EU.
Stronger rules on data protection from 25 May 2018 mean citizens have more control over their data and business benefits from a level playing field. One set of rules for all companies operating in the EU, wherever they are based. Find out what this means for your SME.
Associations and other bodies representing categories of controllers or processors may prepare codes of conduct, or amend or extend such codes, for the purpose of specifying the application of GDPR, such as with regard to.
Codes of conduct that identify and address data protection issues that are important to their members, such as fair and transparent processing, pseudonymisation or the exercise of people’s rights. They are a good way of developing sector-specific guidelines to help with compliance with the GDPR. There is a real benefit to developing a code of conduct as it can help to build public trust and confidence in your sector’s ability to comply with data protection laws.
The code provides practical advice on the methods for anonymising data and the associated risks of publishing such data.
This guide explains the general data protection regime that applies to most UK businesses and organisations. It covers the General Data Protection Regulation (GDPR) as it applies in the UK, tailored by the Data Protection Act 2018.
It explains each of the data protection principles, rights and obligations. It summarises the key points you need to know, answers frequently asked questions, and contains practical checklists to help you comply.
The guide helps you with complying with your legal obligations with personal data and lists also the basic precautions which should be implemented systematically.
This article provides a brief introduction to the concepts of anonymization and pseudonymization, and how these techniques may be an important aspect to GDPR compliance.