Personal information is defined as information about an identifiable person. It can include a name, a picture of a person’s face or a license plate number.
Skyline Canada does not collect personal information when using unmanned aerial vehicles, (UAV),
Skyline Canada takes all reasonable steps to avoid capturing personal information. All faces and license plates are blurred.
If capturing personal information is unavoidable, Skyline Canada will take reasonable steps to advise affected individuals and acquire their consent.
Although Skyline Canada does not record or collect personal information, nevertheless, we take all reasonable steps to ensure that no one else can access the information.
Skyline Canada will always respond with respect and courtesy where a person expresses concern about a privacy issue.
In the event that a concern may arise when using unmanned aerial vehicles, Skyline Canada follows;
Click Here to contact Skyline Canada's Privacy Compliance Coordinator.
Privacy Compliance Coordinator
140 King Street East, Suite 200
Hamilton, Ontario, L8N 1B2
Develop a privacy management program
It is important for organizations to consider the appropriate form of consent to use (express or implied) for any collection, use or disclosure of personal information for which consent is required. While consent should generally be express, it can be implied in strictly defined circumstances. Organizations need to take into account the sensitivity of the information and the reasonable expectations of the individual, both of which will depend on context.
The following tips can help make your consent process more meaningful:
Protect personal information in a way that is appropriate to how sensitive it is.
Protect all personal information (regardless of how it is stored) against loss, theft, or any unauthorized access, disclosure, copying, use or modification.
NOTE: PIPEDA does not specify particular security safeguards that must be used. Your organization must continually ensure it adequately protects the personal information in its care as technologies evolve and as new risks emerge.
Your organization’s detailed personal information management practices must be clear and easy to understand. They must be readily available.
Consumers find privacy policies are difficult to understand, yet they feel compelled to give their consent in order to obtain the goods and services they want.
Individuals should not be expected to decipher complex legal language in order to make informed decisions on whether or not to provide consent. (See Principle 3 on consent for details).
Generally speaking, individuals have a right to access the personal information that an organization holds about them. They also have the right to challenge the accuracy and completeness of the information, and have that information amended as appropriate.
An individual must be able to challenge your organization’s compliance with the fair information principles. They should address their challenge to the person in your organization who is accountable for compliance with PIPEDA.