Hundreds of written comments received by the California Office of the Attorney General show that there is still confusion and possible expansion of the CCPA.
Critics are concerned that Prop. 24 might instead create a "pay for privacy" scheme that would leave behind users of online services that are unwilling or unable to pay added fees.
New economic impact assessment shows 75% of California businesses will be impacted by upcoming CCPA legislation and will run into initial compliance costs estimated at $55 billion.
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.
With CPRA, also known as CCPA 2.0, potentially heading to California’s November 2020 ballot, what are the steps that businesses need to take to be ready for the law?
Learn about the key initiatives, which can help reduce regulatory, operational and reputational risk, while establishing preparedness for CCPA enforcement.
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.
With the CCPA fully in force as of July 1, it is now more important than ever for small businesses to ensure that they are fully aware of their responsibilities and the steps they need to stay to stay compliant.
As part of its CCPA compliance efforts, Google has recently announced that they will block personalized ads by giving customers the right to opt-out of personal data collection.