On April 7, the Consumer Financial Protection Bureau (CFPB) issued a Proposed Rule that would postpone the effective date of the Debt Collection Final Rules, Part 1 and Part 2, by 60 days, from Nov. 30, 2021, to Jan. 29, 2022.
Posts published by “Eric Rosenkoetter”
Eric Rosenkoetter is a principal at Maurice Wutscher LLP, where he provides counsel to businesses and consumer financial services firms nationwide. For many years, he has focused his practice on various aspects of financial services law. As a litigation attorney, he has conducted every aspect of the litigation process, including countless depositions, motion proceedings, bench and jury trials, and appeals in various courts. In addition, he has significant experience as a compliance and transactional attorney, providing strategic, business growth, legislative, compliance and regulatory advice to national corporations and trade associations. For example, he has drafted consumer contracts and disclosures designed to state-specific statutory requirements, and developed “Best Practices” guides and state-by-state compliance grids, for national financial services companies. He also conducted research and crafted a metrics report for a national trade association with analysis designed to counter the claims of advocacy groups. Eric’s experience also includes working for a national corporation as Executive Counsel, Chief Compliance and Ethics Officer, and Director of Legislative Affairs, and as a federal lobbyist and Director of Government and Public Affairs for a national financial services trade association. In the government sector, Eric presided over approximately 6,000 state administrative hearings, served as a staff attorney for the Missouri Senate, and handled litigation in 33 counties as a regional managing attorney. Eric frequently speaks to audiences on topics relevant to the financial services industry including regulatory compliance, data privacy law and related advocacy initiatives. For more information, see https://mauricewutscher.com/attorneys/eric-rosenkoetter/
On March 19, Sen. Robert Rodriguez (D), Chair of the Business, Labor & Technology Committee, and Sen. Paul Lundeen (R), Minority Whip, introduced Senate Bill 21-190 that would create the Colorado Privacy Act.
On March 15, the California Office of the Attorney General announced that additional regulations relating to the California Consumer Privacy Act (CCPA) had been approved, effective immediately.
On Feb. 21, Alabama Rep. Craig Lipscomb introduced House Bill 216 which would create the Alabama Consumer Privacy Act. The legislation is similar to the California Consumer Privacy Act but has far broader application.
On March 15, West Virginia Delegate Danny Hamrick, joined by 10 other Republicans, introduced House Bill 3159 which is consumer data privacy legislation similar to the California Consumer Privacy Act (CCPA), though arguably less business friendly.
On March 2, Virginia Gov. Ralph Northam signed into law the Virginia Consumer Data Protection Act. House Bill 2307 was introduced Jan. 20, 2021, and a substitute was passed in the House just nine days later. Its companion, Senate Bill 1392, followed a similar trajectory and on Feb. 19, each chamber concurred in the other’s substitute. The Act will become effective Jan. 1, 2023.
On Jan. 11 Washington State Sen. Reuven Carlyle introduced SB 5062, the Washington Privacy Act (WPA). Its predecessors, SB 6281 and SB 5376, failed to pass in 2020 and 2019, respectively.
On the heels of the EU’s General Data Protection Regulation (GDPR) going into effect in 2018, and passage of the California Consumer Privacy Act of 2018 (CCPA), 2019 proved to be a banner year for introduction of state consumer data privacy legislation.
On Dec. 10, the California Office of the Attorney General issued its Fourth Set of Proposed Modifications to the California Consumer Privacy Act regulations. The changes affect only two subsections relating to the sale of personal information.
The California Office of the Attorney General issued a Notice of Third Set of Proposed Modifications to its regulations relating to the California Consumer Privacy Act on Oct. 12. Written comments will be accepted until 5 pm on Oct. 28, 2020.
On Sept. 25, 2020, California Gov. Gavin Newsom approved Senate Bill 908 which creates the “Debt Collection Licensing Act.” The licensing provisions become operative Jan. 1, 2022, with the licenses to be issued by the Commissioner of Business Oversight.
Assembly Bill 713 was approved by California Gov. Gavin Newsom on Sept. 25, 2020, at which time its provisions went into effect. The legislation amends the California Consumer Privacy Act (CCPA) in part by addressing certain issues related to de-identified patient information.