Does anyone know of a Finnish GDPR privacy statement generator?
The other day I found this Dutch tool that does the trick. Primarily meant for SMEs, it quizzes you through nine steps to figure out what you want included in your privacy statement and then automagically produces a draft text that you can download in .pdf and .txt format.
I think it’s quite brilliant. Of course, you are advised to have your final draft checked by a lawyer before putting it out, but this definitely seems like an efficient way to get started.
Anything similar in Finland?
If not: will the General Data Protection Regulation (GDPR) (EU) 2016/679 be implemented in such a similar fashion across member states that a translation from the Dutch tool might be perfectly suitable in Finland?
In which case I’d be happy to help with the Dutch quiz and localization c.q. translation. Just leave a comment or drop me a line at firstname.lastname@example.org 🙂
Forward to the past.
I’m reaching out for pointers here. On behalf of a business relation, I’m looking for a way to analyze – qualitatively and quantitatively – the coverage that a particular topic has received in Finnish mainstream media during the past three years.
There are plenty of media monitoring services out there, especially for social media. The challenge here appears to be that most of them monitor publications in real time. They cannot retrieve data about what has been published in the past.
So the question is: where to look for ‘media monitoring’ of the past? Any ideas, any starting points will be much appreciated!
If something comes to your mind, please, drop me a line at email@example.com
P.S.: I also posted this question on Quora, LinkedIn, and Medium.
(Photo by Sam Wheeler on Unsplash)
We’re all media companies now, right? So, maybe we should start thinking like media companies, then.
I’ve been on a bit of a domain name shopping spree lately. That happens to me once in awhile and it’s usually a sign that I’m not perfectly comfortable with my current positioning, or the way that I’m communicating it.
It’s not a bad thing to be drawn out of your comfort zone. I take it as a signal that the market is changing and I feel that I need to anticipate. Read more
In talking with companies about digital marketing & sales, and how a gradual integration of the two traditionally separate functions can yield better business results for both, it has happened to me more than once lately that members of the management team do agree that their company needs to find a way to strike a new balance between outbound and inbound practices, but are not quite ready to act on it.
There may be several factors holding them back. At a somewhat abstract level, the concept of content marketing, inbound and allbound marketing & sales may be rather foreign to the company’s current marketing and sales processes. Even if they see the need for change, managers may find that the current marketing and sales culture may be hard to change, and it may be equally hard to achieve buy-in from the whole executive team. Read more
The seven touch points of marketing and sales. It’s an old theme that Antti Pietilä unpacked the other day with an interesting new spin on it.
While seven may not be a very scientific number and the origin is hard to determine, the principle is clear and valid: potential customers need a multitude of experiences with a brand, product or service, – to learn to know it, trust it, and determine if they need it -, before they will consider buying it.
Indeed, of course, not all touch points are equal. Having a conversation with a football mum while watching your kid’s training differs from running into the same person in the tram on your way to work. A roadside billboard of a new car is a different touch point than renting that car from the airport on your weekend trip abroad. Read more
A while back, I came across a Venn diagram on Saku Tuominen’s Facebook timeline illustrating rather compellingly how a person might go about finding their professional calling.
It showed three partly overlapping circles representing (1) what you’d love to do most, (2) what you are the very best at doing, and (3) where there is most demand for your output. The sweet spot, the thing you should be looking for, obviously, is where all three overlap. Read more
Wow. I didn’t see that one coming. It was a remark by someone (I don’t wish to put anyone on the spot) in the audience at a business panel in Mikkeli last month *1). They basically said – and I’m paraphrasing from Finnish:
“Well, a company’s leadership doesn’t need to know *how* to carry out digitalisation. That’s for their staff to know.”
As it happened, I had just been ‘spontaneously volunteered’ to the panel and asked to respond to the thesis on this slide:
“It is still difficult for business leaders to see, how digitalisation can be applied in their own company”.
Statistics provided not only by HubSpot but other marketing solution providers and research organisations as well, suggest that inbound - if done well - is significantly more cost-effective than outbound, or at least outbound alone. Selected stats from Impact Branding & Design, SmartBug Media, as well as some of my own. Categorized by (1) Inbound versus outbound, (2) Buyer preferences and behavior, (3) The impact of content, and (4) Marketing automation.