In a nutshell, to make your WordPress GDPR compliant, you should (1) look into all the different ways in which you’re collecting visitor data. Next, (2) put mechanisms in place to make sure that users can control their data. Additionally, (3) it’s probably a good idea to avoid collecting user data where it’s not necessary (like the contact form example from above). And most importantly of all, (4) even if you’re using third-party tools and solutions, you still need to make sure that those are GDPR compliant as well.
If you don’t have all of the above taken care of by May 2018, trouble.
TL;DR: The GDPR is a new regulation by the EU. It changes a lot regarding how each and every WordPress site goes about doing their business. Even non EU-based sites and businesses are affected. You have less than a year to make your WordPress GDPR compliant. Else you’re facing serious fines – up to €20 million.
Conclusion : Même pour l’Eglise, refuser de reconnaître responsabilité ou culpabilité ne fait que renforcer ses détracteurs tout en isolant ses soutiens
I'm considering moving some rebelmouse topics I have to this system and back to using #Wordpress