Turnkey Mobile Consent Management Platform. Unleash the full potential of your location data while maintaining credible regulatory compliance and maximising profits.
The Quadrant Consent Management Platform is tailor-made for businesses leveraging mobile-based location-data. We help you gather and manage user consent to ensure the lawful usage of their data. The ever-evolving landscape of data privacy regulations does not have to slow down your business, and the QCMP has got your back!
Exclusively built for mobile applications for integrated consent management and regulatory compliance with privacy laws.
Leverage an immutable Blockchain ledger of your consent lifecycle that is readily available for compliance audits.
Certified by IAB’s Transparency & Consent Framework ensuring fair collection and usage of consumer data.
An easy to implement, configurable SDK that can be installed with only two lines of code saving time, costs and effort.
Save non-compliance penalties and earn your consumer's undying trust by allowing them to make well-informed choices.
The ever-evolving compliance landscape can pose challenges as you scramble to keep up with the numerous regulatory laws introduced from time to time. Regulatory bodies worldwide are following the lead of the EU’s GDPR and the CCPA to enforce stricter consent and data privacy measures, and the list is quickly going to grow.
Introduced in 2018, the General Data Protect Regulation (GDPR) demands that companies ask for consent upfront. Consent is one of the six lawful bases stipulated by the GDPR. Under GDPR, consent should be valid, informed, and up-to-date. Articles 4, 6, 7, 8, 9 and 13 of the GDPR explicitly include conditions for consent, and failure to comply can cost you up to €20 million, or 4% of the annual revenue of the prior financial year, whichever is higher.
According to the California Consumer Protection Act (CCPA), transferring any personal information to a third party counts as a sale. The CCPA gives Californians the right to seek statutory damages between $1,000 to $3,000 or actual damages as imposed by the attorney general of California, whichever is greater. The fines apply if users have opted out of a data sale, but their data knowingly retained by a business without their consent.