WE DO NOT SHARE YOUR DATA
We are a community with a festival and we respect our community’s personal data.
Our event participants are able to access their personally identifiable data from the Music Tech Fest database to amend, update or delete it at any time. If you’ve applied to do anything at MTF, your information is here.
You can also simply email us to ask for your information to be amended or removed.
MTF Music Tech Fest AB is registered at Allmänna Gränd 2, 115 21 Stockholm. Company number: 559154-7855.
Your Legal Rights:
Right of access (so-called “extracts from the register”). You have the right to obtain access to the data we process that pertains to you, and may request a copy of these. Pursuant to the General Data Protection Regulation, we may ask you for additional information in order ensure that you are the one who has the right to request the data.
The right to rectification. You have the right to correct incorrect or incomplete personal information (about yourself), within the context of the purpose for which this data is being processed.
The right to deletion (“the right to be forgotten”). You have the right to request that we delete the personal data we process about you if:
- The data are no longer necessary for the purposes for which they were collected or processed.
- You object to a balancing of interests we have made based on the legal grounds of legitimate interests and your reasons for objection outweigh our legitimate interests.
- You object to the processing of your personal data for direct marketing purposes.
- Personal data has been processed in an unlawful manner.
- Personal data must be deleted in order to fulfil a legal obligation to which we are subject.
- The personal data collected is about a child (under 13 years) for whom you have parental responsibility, and the collection took place in connection with the provision of information society services (e.g. social media).
Please be aware that there may be legal obligations that prevent us from immediately deleting parts of your data. These obligations are imposed by the Public Access to Information and Secrecy Act, the Archives Act, the Administrative Procedure Act, and accounting and tax legislation, among others.
The right to the limitation. Under certain circumstances, you have the right to request that our processing of your personal data be limited. For example, if you should call into question whether or not the data are accurate or if we no longer need them for our purposes, but you require them in order to establish, exercise or defend legal claims. This means that you can request that we refrain from deleting your data.
If you object to the processing we conduct with reference to the balancing of interests, you may request that we limit the processing during the time necessary to determine whether our legitimate interests outweigh your interests in having the data deleted.
If the processing is limited as described above, we cannot do anything else with your personal data (beyond actually storing it) other than to use it in the establishment, exercise or defence of legal claims, or to protect the rights of another person, unless we request your specific consent.
The right to object to certain types of processing. You always have the right to avoid direct marketing (for example, when an organisation directly contacts a customer via email, SMS or newsletter. Marketing measures in which the customer him/herself actively chose to use a service or otherwise sought out an organisation in order to learn more about its services do not count as direct marketing) and to object to any processing of personal data based on a balancing of interests.
In the instance that you have objected to a balancing of interests, to continue to process your data we are required to demonstrate compelling legitimate grounds for the processing which outweigh your interests. In other cases, we only process the data in order to establish, exercise or defend legal claims.
The right to data portability. If your personal data are processed automatically on the legal grounds of consent or the fulfilment of a contractual obligation, you also have the right to request these so long as doing so does not affect the rights or freedoms of any other person.
Submitting a complaint to the Data Protection Authority. The Data Protection Authority is a regulatory government authority that is responsible for monitoring the application of privacy legislation. If you believe that an organisation is processing personal data incorrectly, you may file a complaint with them.