Safeguarding Children in Brent
Privacy & Data Protection
With the new GDPR (General Data Protection Regulations) in force from 25th May 2018, we are confirming our data protection. The GDPR has replaced the Data Protection Act 1998.
All who receive our newsletter, promotional emails and learning and development information will have opted in with their consent. To be removed from our mailing list please email email@example.com at any time.
Statutory organisations have their own policies for data protection and processing.
Through this privacy notice we have sought to be as transparent as possible to fully explain how personal information is held and processed. This notice explains how we collect, use and share personal information, how we keep it and how we keep it secure.
This privacy notice also explains when and why we collect personal information about people who engage or come into contact with us, whether via our learning and development offer, those whose children have been subject to reviews.
Information collected about you
We only collect personal data that is absolutely necessary for our training function as individuals enrol on a course, and any information we collect will be in accordance with data protection laws and other statutory obligations we are bound to follow, such as around learning and improvement case reviews.
Why we need personal information
We need personal data in order to provide individuals with learning and development or our newsletter. We will only collect data that is absolutely necessary and any information we collect will be in accordance with the data protection law and other statutory obligations which we are bound by.
For the purposes of Serious Safeguarding Practice Reviews, we have strict data protection and retention practices in line with the council who host us. We are bound by statutory guidance in the information we obtain for case reviews.
Information for those who work with children and their families
Good information sharing between professionals is vital in relation to child protection. Professionals should always seek agreement to share information when it is right to do so and where this does not place a child or adult at risk.
However, if there is no agreement, or if information is seen as “third- party”, this should NEVER be used as an excuse for not sharing information, holding a professional’s meeting or having a conversation with a fellow professional when there are good reasons to be worried about risk to a child.