California once again takes the lead with new data privacy law. While tech companies are not delighted and will continue to fight, it is still a better alternative to the November ballot which would have been more problematic.
The California Consumer Privacy Act (CCPA) is the latest in privacy compliance. Although not as comprehensive as what is provided by the GDPR, there are useful operational overlap that can help with compliance with the CCPA.
The technology sector is facing new regulations and increased calls for further regulation, in particular with respect to data privacy and security. Emerging tech companies that plan to succeed should pay attention and be prepared for more questions about privacy and security from investors, strategic partners, consumers and, possibly, regulators.
Recent PwC survey results indicate that half of respondents were not confident that their organizations would meet the 2020 deadline for CCPA compliance. What are the lessons learnt from the GDPR compliance exercise that can help companies approach CCPA and other upcoming requlations?
California’s Attorney General and legislature are currently proposing amendments to the California Consumer Privacy Act (CCPA). Their proposals, however, may do little to aid businesses in knowing how to comply with CCPA, and may instead dramatically increase liability risks for non-compliance.
117 GDPR omnibus laws, 28 CCPA sectoral laws and more amendments coming up for the CCPA and LGDP, how do you keep your privacy program afloat?
Tech lobbyists working to introduce new amendments and changes to the upcoming CCPA privacy law which could significantly limit the effectiveness of the regulation.
The California Consumer Privacy Act (CCPA) becomes effective on January 1, 2020, making California the first state in U.S. to roll out GDPR-like regulation, how should the business prepare and how will it impact consumers?
Facebook, Google and other tech industry giants are searching for adtech exemption to weaken CCPA which provisions could stop them from selling targeted ads and potentially charging users for consumed content.