The ICRC Data Protection Commission (the ICRC Data Protection Commission or DPC) is the ICRC body responsible for checking, independently of the other bodies and the Administration, that the ICRC's processing of personal data complies with its Rules on Personal Data Protection and other applicable rules, and for ruling on the rights of individuals when their cases or other data-protection cases are referred to it.
Proceedings against an ICRC processing operation may be brought before the ICRC Data Protection Commission by the ICRC Data Protection Office if a satisfactory solution cannot be achieved through its intervention.
Members of the Data Protection Commission
Me. Gérald Page
Me. Page studied at the Universities of Geneva and St. Gallen. He is currently a partner at Page & Partners law firm, which he founded, specialising in data protection and privacy.
He is also university lecturer at the University of Geneva as well as visiting scholar at the Harvard Law School. As university lecturer at the University of Geneva, Me. Page teaches law and litigation in management and security of information systems, data protection, e-commerce and international sales contracts.
In addition. Me. Page served as Judge at the Swiss Federal Data Protection Court, and was a member of the Task Force of Federal Justice Department on the amendment of Swiss Federal Data Protection Law. He is also a member of the WIPO Panel of Arbitrators on domain name disputes.
On the 16th September 2016, the Assembly appointed Me. Page Chairman of the ICRC Data Protection Commission for a term of four years, renewable once.
Alexis Keller studied at the Universities of Geneva and Cambridge and is a former fellow of the Carr Center for Human Rights Policy at the Kennedy School of Government, Harvard University. He is currently a Professor of legal history and legal theory at the University of Geneva and visiting Professor at SciencesPo (Paris).
From 2002 to 2004, Alexis Keller took an active part in the negotiations between Israelis and Palestinians that led to the Geneva Initiative. In April 2003, the Swiss Foreign Minister appointed him as Special Representative for the Middle East peace process, a position he held until January 2004.
Alexis Keller has written books and numerous articles on legal history, legal theory and European intellectual history. He is the recipient of an honorary doctorate from the University of Paris (2005). In 2002, he was awarded the Latsis Prize. In 2004, he was awarded the Condorcet-Raymond Aron Prize and the Sean MacBride Peace Prize for his efforts to promote peace in the Middle East.
Alexis Keller is a member of several academic societies and research institutes, both in Europe and the United States. He is the President of the Theology Faculty Board at the University of Geneva, a board member of the ProVictimis foundation, and a member of the Advisory Board of the International Center for Transitional Justice.
Maya Hertig Randall
Since 2007, Maya Hertig Randall has been Professor of Constitutional Law at the University of Geneva and co-Director of the Certificate of Advanced Studies in Human Rights. She took a first law degree at the University of Neuchâtel, followed by a doctorate from the University of Fribourg and a Master of Law (LLM) from Cambridge. Before joining the University of Geneva, she was Assistant Professor of European and International Economic Law at the University of Bern, as well as a visiting scholar at the Central European University in Budapest and the University of Michigan.
Maya Hertig Randall has widely published in French, German and English on human rights, comparative and international constitutionalism, federalism and the accommodation of diversity.
Since 2012, she has been a member of the Swiss Federal Commission against Racism.