Are you also compliant with IT and Telecom law?

Our legal experts are educated in the field of privacy and data protection law including other related areas of law, such as IT and Telecommunications law. Our legal expertise and the technical knowledge puts us in a unique position to provide premium advice on a wide range of topics from cookies, pixels, and internet liability to e-commerce regulations and ePrivacy. The combined expertise of our Legal, Responsible Tech and the Public Affairs teams means that we are kept abreast of the latest developments affecting these domains. By staying informed on current developments, Considerati can provide advice that is both expedient and equips your organization with the knowledge that best serves your commercial interests.

It goes without saying that we provide additional services underlying our advice such as the drafting, assessment and negotiation of a wide-range of contracts; whether it concerns (software)license agreements, SLA’s, general terms and conditions, data processing agreements or any number of IT and/or privacy-related contract. More importantly, our consultants help your organization with the efficient and practical implementation of these contractual arrangements. This way, your organization has not only taken the appropriate measures on paper but also is able to demonstrate those, to meet your accountability obligations.

Telecommunication Law

Considerati will identify your requirements under the Telecommunications Act and other relevant legislation and will advise you on pragmatic approaches to ensuring that you comply with relevant legislation.

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Intermediary Liability

We are offering you a complete overview of the scope of your liability as an online intermediary. In addition, you will be provided with advice on how to act in the event of notice and take-down requests, requests for information by investigation services or abuse of your services.

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Cookie Compliance

How are you supposed to know whether a new technology is subject to cookie law? And if this is the case, how do you determine in which category it falls? Are you supposed to ask your customers for permission to store or read their data?

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