BE GDPR READY
Within the rules of the new GDPR guidelines it is now mandatory that any CCTV footage shared with a third party or requested by someone for personal review, will require any faces not relevant to the issue to be blurred out. Mercury SD is now offering face blurring and redaction services to our customers. We have the latest CCTV Redaction software technology. Our team is dedicated in ensuring a fast, thorough and reliable service.
To see more information on the General Data Protection Regulations (GDPR) Click below.
We can provide face blurring and/or redaction on any video format or duration. We can also perform audio redaction if certain individuals voices need to be distorted or muted in a conversation or encounter. We use the latest technology to redact your footage to ensure the service we provide gives you the best quality and most secure end product.
We can guarantee all of our customers a fast, reliable and secure service.
Our service is not limited to specific brands
We know that systems vary greatly so we have the latest software to ensure that all footage can be converted and redacted. We also ensure your footage is encrypted with the latest encryption technology when sending it back after redaction.
Your footage is safe with us.
All Footage is transferred to an external storage device once redaction is complete. All redaction footage is then deleted from our system to ensure compliance with the GDPR guidelines. The redacted files are then delivered back to you at no extra cost.
When a data subject requests CCTV images he should supply a time frame of the recording. This would refer to specific days and/or hours but a general request for all CCTV data held would not be acceptable.
Where images of parties other than the requesting data subject appear on the CCTV footage the onus lies on the data controller to pixelate or otherwise redact or darken out the images of those other parties before supplying a copy of the footage or stills from the footage to the requestor.
Alternatively, the data controller may seek the consent of those other parties whose images appear in the footage to release an unedited copy containing their images to the requester.