NAMA will not appeal decision it broke law over data
Agency has not yet provided developers Michael and John O’Flynn with all of the personal information it held on them
Nama has accepted the findings of the Data Protection Commissioner that it broke the law by refusing to provide developers Michael and John O’Flynn with all of the personal information it held on them.
Following a long-running dispute, the data watchdog ruled that the agency was in breach of its legal obligations when it refused to provide the O’Flynns with the information within 40 days of their request, initially made in September 2014.
Subscribe from just €1 for the first month!
With any subscription you will have access to
Unlimited multi-device access to our iPad, iPhone and Android Apps
Unlimited access to our eReader library
Exclusive daily insight and opinion seven days a week
Create alerts to never miss a subject that matters to you
Get access to exclusive offers for subscribers on gifts and experiences
Get content from Business Post, Business Post Magazines, Connected, Tatler and Food & Wine
Elaine Byrne: Culture of discrimination won’t change until men tire of it too
Women have stories about everything from biased attitudes to assault. Only men’s help will change the culture
Anton Savage: Feeling superior in the Land of the Free
We are free to complain about our country’s failings, but we also have more personal and economic freedom than most other countries around the world, including the US
Vincent Boland: Chronically underperforming Unilever long past its salad days
The venerable British consumer goods giant is now in the crosshairs of a disaffected fund manager who accuses the company of having lost the plot
Ian Guider: Tax amnesty for pubs and restaurants may be only saving grace
Pubs and hospitality businesses have gritted their teeth during the pandemic, only to now be faced with huge tax liabilities. It’s time to give them a break