Closed in early, a larger store opened later that year within the same centre. Smiggle, Southside WandsworthLondon, England Smiggle started as an idea by Stephen Meurs and Peter Pausewang who saw a gap in the market for fun, engaging, collectable, fashionable, and affordable stationery aimed at the 5 to 14 year age group. In lateMeurs started designing, developing and producing the first lines of Smiggle stationery, while Kate Martino was tasked to look for suitable retail sites around Melbourne. They decided on the name, 'Smiggle' as a mashup word for smile and giggle, reflecting their aims for the products.
We immediately launched an investigation which identified two suspect entities engaged in ongoing contact with the official in question. Having established the identity of these entities we carried out an unannounced inspection at a firm of private investigators, Reliance Investigation Services Ltd, in Co.
During the course of that inspection, we obtained a copy of that firm's active client list for To progress the investigation of the data breach, the Commissioner requested Authorised Officers to conduct inspections at all three insurance companies.
These inspections took place in December Using the information which had been obtained at the premises of the private investigator, a number of claim files were identified in each insurance company as cases in respect of which the private investigator had provided services to insurance companies concerned.
The email systems and a number of files were examined in both manual and computer form during the course of those inspections. This led to the identification of further cases which required examination in the context of the investigation of the data breach. Further inspections took place at all three insurance companies in During these inspections, our Authorised Officers identified a number of cases which were of interest in the context of the data breach investigation.
Amongst some of those cases were reports submitted by the private investigator which contained information of a social welfare nature. The Authorised Officers sought and were provided with copies of private investigator reports in respect of several cases of the five individuals.
The information which appeared to us to contain social welfare data of the individuals concerned was presented by us to the Department of Social Protection in August for examination. We subsequently received written confirmation from the Department of Social Protection in respect of each of the individuals concerned that the Department's computer system contained a data set of information relating to the individuals, that the data was used by the Department for the performance of its functions, that the data was "social welfare data," that the information on the sheets matched the social welfare data stored on the Department's computer system and that the social welfare data concerned was stored securely on the Department's computer systems and was not publicly accessible.
Register Entry Under Section 16 of the Data Protection Acts, the Data Protection Commissioner has established, as is required, a public register of data controllers and data processors who are obliged to apply to be registered and to give certain details about their processing of personal information.
Insurance undertakings fall into the category of data controllers which are required to be registered. All three insurance companies had current entries on the register at the time of this investigation. We examined all the register entries for each company.
We noted that a description of personal data in the form of social welfare data was not recorded on the register entry. We also noted that the purpose for which personal data in the form of social welfare data was processed by the insurance companies was not recorded on the register entry.
Having examined the data breach investigation file and the register entries for each of the three insurance companies, the Commissioner decided to initiate prosecution proceedings for breaches of section 19 of the Data Protection Acts. This section sets out the effect of registration.
It provides, among other things, that a registered data controller shall not keep personal data of any description other than that specified in the register entry and that the data controller shall not keep or use personal data for a purpose other than the purpose described in the entry.
Each of the defendant insurance companies pleaded guilty to ten charges in respect of breaches of Sections 19 2 a and 19 2 b of the Data Protection Acts. Having heard the prosecution evidence, the Court was satisfied that the prosecution case had been proven.
Section 1 1 of the Probation of Offenders Act was applied in the case of each defendant company. In each case, the Court accepted the offer and it directed that all three payments be made to the Capuchin Day Centre within two weeks. The Office also recovered from the defendants the legal costs arising from the prosecution.
Unacceptable delay by O2 in processing an access request We received a complaint in March in relation to the alleged failure of O2 a Telecommunications company to comply with an access request made to it in January seeking a copy of call records in respect of a mobile phone number from November to the date of the access request.
In response to an access request, a data controller must supply the personal data to the individual within forty days of receiving the request. We commenced our investigation initially by way of telephone contact with O2 during which we were assured by the company that it would immediately contact the requester's legal representatives to progress the matter of the access request.
It also informed them of the two year retention period applying to such data as set out in the Communications Retention of Data Act, and it informed them that call records beyond two years were not available.
The requester rejected the suggestion that there were limitations on the availability of call records beyond two years. They were informed by O2 that it was not simply a technical limitation but a legislative limitation and obligation incumbent on it on foot of the Communications Retention of Data Act, which obliges telecommunications service providers not to retain any such call data after a period of two years has elapsed.8 reviews of Dundrum House "Nice pub for lunch or a quiet drink away from the hustle and bustle of Dundrum Town Centre.
'Traditional' bar on on the left but bright, modern lounge on the left. Good lunch menu and the staff are always helpful. On 4/4(8).
The Irish Bomfords. unplaced. The Norths of Ireland. This tree was initially prepared in based on the work of Peter Bamford and Sheila Perino, drawing on a number of pfmlures.com continued rapidly up to as the Registry of Deeds was explored, and has continued more slowly since then. Thank you for dining with us and for taking the time to write your review of your experience with us.
We appreciate the positive feedback about our food and our service as / TripAdvisor reviews. The Dundrum Library Writeaway Writers' group meet every fortnight (Wednesday).
No meetings in pfmlures.com: am to pfmlures.com more information, phone Dundrum Library on The launch of the first anthology from Dundrum Library Writers took place in Dundrum Library on Thursday 4 th December Despite the inclement weather, the upper floor of the library was packed to capacity with the writers and their friends and families who came to celebrate this important occasion, the launch of Writeaway Dundrum.
Phew. I'm back from the fall rush. Now I'm in the middle of a book rush. It's a good place to be. Monday I spoke at a lovely public middle school in New Jersey.