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.
Posts tagged as “CCPA”
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.
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.
On June 1, the Office of the California Attorney General filed its proposed Final Text of Regulations relating to the California Consumer Privacy Act (CCPA) with the California Office of Administrative Law.
Although just over five pages in length (excluding the cover page and three-page summary), New Jersey S269 is not your garden-variety piece of privacy legislation and is packed with plenty of weedy issues.
As California Attorney General Xavier Becerra advises consumers of all their new rights under the California Consumer Privacy Act (CCPA), multiple states are introducing their own privacy acts, some of which are remarkably similar to the CCPA. The most-watched privacy legislation is perhaps in Washington State, described below, which very nearly passed its Privacy Act last year.
It has been an extraordinary 365 days for consumer financial services law. I cannot recall a year where so many states introduced legislation or proposed regulations or rules impacting the credit industry. At the federal level, proposed rules for the Fair Debt Collection Practices Act were (finally) released and California also proposed regulations under the California Consumer Privacy Act.
The European Union’s General Data Protection Regulation (GDPR) went into effect on May 25, 2018, and introduced privacy concepts that were new to some U.S. businesses. Fortunately, the GDPR was developed over a period of time that allowed for thoughtful deliberation and careful drafting. The California Consumer Privacy Act (CCPA), on the other hand, was speedily enacted under the threat of a ballot initiative.
On June 28, California passed into law the California Consumer Privacy Act of 2018, which becomes operative on Jan. 1, 2020. As with the EU’s General Data Protection Regulation, the Privacy Act gives consumers greater control over the use and sharing of their personal information. The Privacy Act allows a consumer to request that a business disclose: the categories and specific pieces of personal information that it collects about the consumer; the categories of sources from which that information is collected; the business purposes for collecting or selling the information; the categories of third parties with which the information is…