Imprint & Data Protection
Lubberger Lehment Rechtsanwälte Partnerschaft mbB
Sitz Berlin AG Charlottenburg PR 1399 B
USt.-Identifikationsnr.: DE 814004079
Tel. 030 88 03 35 0
Fax 030 88 03 35 33
Theodorstraße 41 a
Tel. 040 81 95 148 0
Fax 040 81 95 148 22
Tel. 089 99 74 29 170
Fax 089 99 74 29 177
Sole representatives of the Partnerschaftsgesellschaft mit beschränkter Berufshaftung are: Dr. Andreas Lubberger, Dr. Cornelis Lehment, Martin Fiebig, Dr. Kai Schmidt-Hern, Dr. Bernd Weichhaus, Dr. Benjamin Koch, Dr. Rani Mallick, Dr. David Weller.
Webdesign: Daniel Leverenz
Programming: Daniel Hübschmann
Photography: Benjamin Pritzkuleit, Dawin Meckel
§ 18 Abs. 2 Medien-
Dr. Cornelis Lehment
Theodorstraße 41a, 22761 Hamburg
Tel. 040 81951480
Fax 040 819514822
Specifications according to § 5 Telemediengesetz (TMG) (German Telemedia Act)
The Lawyers of Lubberger Lehment are admitted to practice law in the Federal Republic of Germany and are members of the relevant bar associations as admission and supervisory authorities.
The Rechtsanwälte of the Berlin office are members of Rechtsanwaltskammer Berlin, Littenstrasse 9, 10179 Berlin, Telefon: +49 30 30 69 31 0, fax: +49 30 30 69 31 99.
The Rechtsanwälte of the Hamburger office are members of Hanseatische Rechtsanwaltskammer Hamburg, Bleichenbrücke 9, 20354 Hamburg, Telefon: +49 40 35 74 41 0, fax: +49 40 35 74 41 41.
The Rechtsanwälte of the Munich office are members of Rechtsanwaltskammer München, Tal 33, 80331 München, Telefon: +49 89 53 29 44-0, fax: +49 89 53 29 44-28.
The following professional rules of conduct essentially apply for the Rechtsanwälte of Lubberger Lehment:
- die Bundesrechtsanwaltsordnung (BRAO) (Federal Lawyers‘ Act)
- die Berufsordnung der Rechtsanwälte (BORA) (German Professional Code of Conduct for Lawyers)
- das Gesetz über die Vergütung der Rechtsanwältinnen und Rechtsanwälte (Rechtsanwaltsvergütungsgesetz – RVG) (German Lawyers‘ Remuneration Act)
- die Fachanwaltsordnung (FAO) (Specialist Lawyer Regulation)
- die Berufsregeln der Rechtsanwälte der Europäischen Gemeinschaft – (professional regulation for lawyers in the European Community) (CCBE Professional Regulation)
These professional regulations can be accessed on the internet pages Bundesrechtsanwaltskammer under www.brak.de.
The lawyers of Lubberger Lehment maintain the required professional liability insurance with Axa Versicherung-AG, Colonia-Allee 10-20, 51067 Cologne. The geographical scope of insurance cover covers activities in the Member States of the EU and thus at least meets the requirements of § 51 BRAO.
Online Dispute Settlement Platform
The European Commission provides an online dispute resolution platform, which can be found at http://ec.europa.eu/consumers/odr. Lubberger Lehment are neither obliged nor prepared to participate in a dispute settlement procedure before a consumer arbitration body.
All texts on this homepage and the following pages constitute general information only and therefore do not represent legal advice. You are welcome to contact us by email. However, we would like to point out that communication by email is insecure, as unauthorized third parties have the possibility of accessing and manipulating the information. Therefore, should confidential data be sent unencrypted by email, we assume no liability with regard to the possibility of knowledge and manipulation by third parties.
Lubberger Lehment Rechtsanwälte Partnerschaft mbB
Office Berlin: Meinekestraße 4, 10719 Berlin
Office Hamburg: Theodorstraße 41a, 22761 Hamburg
Office München: Sternwartstraße 2, 81679 München
Tel. 030 8803350
Fax 030 88033533
Data Protection Administrator
Provision of the Website
For the purposes of ensuring a smooth connection and comfortable use of our website, we temporarily collect information about your browser and operating system, the type of device used, the date and time of access, the requested website or file and the IP address in anonymous form. This information does not allow identification of the site visitor and will be deleted after 9 weeks at the latest. Legal basis for such data processing is Art. 6 (1) (f) of the European General Data Protection Regulation (GDPR).
Inquiries by E-Mail
When we are contacted via the email address provided, the personal data transmitted with the email will be stored. This data is processed exclusively for the purposes of the inquiry. Legal basis for such data processing is Art. 6 (1) (f) or Art. 6 (1) (b) GDPR if the request is directed towards the conclusion of a contract. The data will be deleted when the purposes cease to apply, e.g. when the request has been concluded. If the request leads to an attorney-client relationship, the data will be deleted after the legal retention periods have expired at the latest.
Information about Law Firm Events
We use personal data (name, email address, address) to invite clients, colleagues and other persons with whom we maintain contact in the course of our professional activities to law firm events and for the dispatch of Christmas cards. Legal basis for such data processing is Art. 6 (1) letter f) GDPR.
If you object to the processing of your personal data for these purposes you can send an email to email@example.com at any time. The data will be deleted if you have objected to its processing, or if the purpose of the processing ceases to apply, provided we are not obliged to continue to store the data for legal reasons.
Google Maps API
On our website we use the Google Maps API to display a map of our locations. When using Google Maps, Google collects and processes data about the use of this function by visitors to the website. Further information about the purpose and scope of data processing by Google and the rights of the persons concerned can be found in Google’s data protection information at https://policies.google.com/privacy?hl=en.
Rights of the Data Subject
The persons affected by the processing of their personal data are entitled to the following rights:
1. Right to Information
(1) The data subject is entitled to request confirmation from the data controller as to whether personal data concerning him or her is being processed; if this is the case, he or she shall have a right of access to such personal data and to the following information:
a) processing purposes;
b) the categories of personal data being processed;
c) the recipients or categories of recipients to whom the personal data has been or is still being disclosed, in particular recipients in third party countries or international organisations;
d) if possible, the planned duration for which the personal data will be stored or, if this is not possible, the criteria for determining this duration;
e) the existence of a right of rectification or deletion of his / her personal data or of a restriction on processing by the controller or of a right of opposition to such processing;
f) the existence of a right of appeal to a supervisory authority;
g) in the case that the personal data has not been collected from the data subject, all available information regarding the origin of the data;
h) the existence of automated decision-making, including profiling in accordance with Article 22 (1) and (4) GDPR and, at least in these cases, meaningful information on the logic involved and the scope and intended impact of such processing on the data subject.
(2) Where personal data is transferred to a third country or an international organisation, the data subject shall have the right to be informed of the appropriate guarantees in accordance with Article 46 GDPR in relation to the transfer.
2. Right to Rectification
The data subject shall have the right to request the controller to rectify any inaccurate personal data concerning him/her without delay. The data subject has the right to request the amendment of incomplete personal data, including by means of a supplementary declaration subject to the purposes of processing.
3. Right to Erasure
(1) The data subject shall have the right to require the data controller to delete personal data concerning him / her without delay and the data controller shall be obliged to delete personal data without delay if any of the following reasons apply:
a) the personal data is no longer necessary for the purposes for which it was collected or otherwise processed.
b) the data subject withdraws his / her consent on which processing was based in accordance with Article 6 (1) (a) or Article 9 (2) (a) of the GDPR and there is no other legal basis for processing.
c) the data subject objects to processing in accordance with Article 21 (1) of the GDPR and there are no overriding legitimate grounds for processing, or the data subject opposes the processing in accordance with Article 21 (2) GDPR.
d) the personal data has been processed unlawfully.
e) the deletion of personal data is necessary to fulfil a legal obligation under Union law or the law of the Member States to which the data controller is subject.
f) the personal data has been collected in relation to information society services offered in accordance with Article 8 (1) GDPR.
(2) Where the data controller has made the personal data public and is obliged to delete it in accordance with paragraph 1, he shall take appropriate measures, including technical measures, subject to the technology available and the implementation costs, to inform the people responsible for the processing of personal data that they have been requested by a data subject to delete all links to such personal data or copies or replications of such personal data.
(3) Paragraphs 1 and 2 shall not apply where processing is necessary
a) for the exercise of freedom of expression and information;
b) for the fulfilment of a legal obligation required for processing under the law of the Union or of the Member States to which the controller is subject or for the performance of a task in the public interest or in the exercise of official authority conferred on the controller;
c) for reasons of public interest in the field of public health in accordance with Articles 9 (2) (h) and (i) and Article 9 (3) GDPR;
d) for archiving purposes of public interest, scientific or historical research purposes or for statistical purposes in accordance with Article 89 (1) to the extent that the right referred to in paragraph 1 is likely to render impossible or seriously prejudicial the attainment of the objectives of such processing, or
e) to assert, exercise or defend legal claims.
4. Right to Restriction of Processing
(1) The data subject shall have the right to require the controller to restrict processing if one of the following conditions is met:
a) the accuracy of the personal data is disputed by the data subject for such a period which would enable the data controller to verify the accuracy of the personal data,
b) the processing is unlawful and the data subject refuses to delete the personal data and instead requests that the use of the personal data be restricted;
c) the data controller no longer needs the personal data for the purposes of processing, but the data subject needs it to assert, exercise or defend claims; or
d) the data subject has lodged an objection to the processing referred to in Article 21 (1) GDPR until it has been established whether the data controller’s justified grounds outweigh those of the data subject.
(2) Where the processing referred to in paragraph 1 has been restricted, such personal data may not be processed except with the data subject’s consent or for the purpose of asserting, exercising or defending rights or for the protection of the rights of another natural or legal person or for reasons of major public interest in the Union or a Member State.
5. Right to Data Portability
(1) The data subject shall have the right to receive the personal data relating to him which he has made available to a controller in a structured, current and machine-readable format and to transmit such data to another controller without interference by the controller to whom the personal data has been made available, provided that
a) processing is based on consent pursuant to Article 6 (1) (a) or Article 9 (2) (a) of the GDPR or on a contract pursuant to Article 6 (1) (b) of the GDPR; and
b) processing is carried out by means of automated methods.
(2) In exercising his / her right to data transferability under paragraph 1, the data subject is entitled to have the personal data transferred directly by a data controller to another data controller, where technically feasible.
The right referred to in paragraph 1 shall not prejudice the rights and freedoms of other persons.
This right shall not apply to any processing necessary for the performance of a task in the public interest or in the exercise of official authority which has been conferred on the controller.
6. Right to object
The data subject shall have the right to object at any time to the processing of personal data concerning him / her based on Article 6 (1) (e) or (f) of the GDPR for reasons arising from his particular situation, including profiling based on these provisions. The controller shall no longer process the personal data unless the controller demonstrates compelling legitimate grounds for the processing which override the interests, rights and freedoms of the data subject or for the establishment, exercise or defence of legal claims.
In the context of the use of information society services, the data subject may exercise his right of opposition, notwithstanding Directive 2002/58/EC, by means of automated procedures using technical specifications.
7. Right of Revocation
The person concerned has the right to revoke his / her data protection declaration of consent at any time. The revocation of consent shall not affect the legality of any processing carried out under consent before revocation.
8. Right of Appeal to a Supervisory Authority
Without prejudice to any other administrative or judicial remedy, any data subject shall have the right of appeal to a supervisory authority, in particular in the Member State where he resides, works or where the alleged infringement is said to have taken place, where the data subject considers that the processing of his / her personal data is contrary to this Regulation.