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Mexico Background Checks
|Individual Records Searches
|Business Records Searches
Why we ask Mother Maiden Name when we conduct a criminal search in Mexico?
The reason is pretty simple and practical. There are so many Hispanics with some common names such as Garcia, Perez, or Martinez etc. surnames that we need our mother’s maiden name to legally separate our identities.
If you are thinking about hiring a potential employee who has previously lived, worked or attended school in Mexico, we highly suggest that you have a Mexico criminal records search completed. By conducting a criminal records check you are protecting your company against negligent hiring, by being proactive and looking for potential problems in this persons past that could have an effect on the work that they do or the work environment itself. Be advised that employers are being held responsible for their employee's behavior more and more each day. In addition, while the US has a criminal ratio of 5 - 15%, Mexico's criminal ratio exceeds that of the US at 20%. You simply cannot rely on the criminal checks completed by the US Immigration Department, as these types of checks are done primarily to keep terrorists out of the country and are conducted solely on individuals that are applying for permanent visas and green cards. There are no checks being done on the many illegal immigrants that come to this country each day. Specific industries that we highly recommend having criminal background checks completed on potential employees coming from Mexico are; Construction, Landscaping, Restaurant business, Apartment Managers and Building cleaning services. We offer different packages to meet your individual needs.
Mexican Privacy Laws & Regulations
The Mexican Federal Law was published on July 5, 2010 for the Protection of Personal Data in Control of Private Persons, by the Mexican Ministry of the Interior. The Data Protection Law came into effect on July 6, 2010. The Regulation of the Data Protection Law was published in the Official Gazette by the Ministry on December 21, 2011.
The Data Protection Law requires a lawful basis (consent from the individual or legal obligation) in order to collect, process, use or disclose personal data on an individual. Companies must also provide notice to individuals when they intend to handle their personal information. The notice should state what personal information is being collected and how it will be used. Individuals have rights to access the information collected on them as well as rights to correct and object.
The Data Protection Law states that individuals or corporations handling personal data must ensure that they have appropriate security measures in place to keep the personal data secure and protected from loss. If there is a security breach with regard to an individual's personal data, the individual must be notified of the breach immediately. They must be informed of the type of breach, what personal data was involved in the breach, what steps they can take to protect themselves and any corrective actions the company has taken regarding the security breach.
When personal data is communicated inside or outside of Mexico to someone other than the data subject or data handler a data transfer occurs. When a data transfer occurs the recipient of the personal data has an obligation to handle the data as agreed in the privacy notice and assumes the responsibilities of safeguarding the personal data as stated in the Data Protection Law.
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