Updates and tips from the PrivacyCare team
PrivacyCare CEO and Co-Founder Brad Garsten joins Microsoft, Squire Patton Boggs and moderated by IAPP - International Association of Privacy Professionals, to discuss the business, legal, and technical implications of the new state privacy laws and how they will impact your business.
To ensure that you are complying with data privacy laws like GDPR and CPRA, business owners have to manage and track consumers’ requests to opt out, review, access, delete and obtain their data. Are you ready for these new consumer data privacy laws?
With limited budgets and resources available to implement all the necessary requirements, small and medium-sized businesses may be challenged to comply with consumer data privacy regulations. If you fail to comply with CPRA regulations, you may face expensive financial penalties and possible damage to your reputation.
It doesn’t matter where your business is located-–the CPRA applies to your company if your customers reside in California. If you fail to comply with CPRA regulations, you may face expensive financial penalties and possible damage to your reputation. It’s important to note that CPRA defines sensitive personal information more broadly than CCPA. Under CPRA, personal information includes race, ethnicity, sexual orientation, and health data.
On September 30, 2022, the Colorado Attorney General’s office published proposed Colorado Privacy Act (CPA) rules, a lengthy set of regulations that may significantly expand the CPA’s requirements and will require businesses to carefully examine their compliance obligations.
Under the California Privacy Rights Act of 2020, employees are empowered to know what personal information is being collected, access the personal information held by the business, request that a business delete any personal information about the employee that the business has collected from the employee, and more.
After failing to comply with the California Consumer Privacy Act (CCPA), Sephora, Inc., a beauty product retailer, settled with the office of the California Attorney General for $1.2 million.
The American Data Privacy and Protection Act (ADPPA) has been sent to the House of Representatives for consideration and would fundamentally change data privacy in the U.S. By partly replacing the current patchwork of state laws, companies would gain a clearer path to compliance.
Taking effect on December 31, 2023, the Utah Consumer Privacy Act (UCPA) provides consumers with broad protection and rights concerning the collection, use, processing, sharing, and sale of their personal information.
Taking effect on July 1, 2023, CDPA seeks to protect consumer privacy by defining how companies gather, use, store, and manage customer data.
Business owners: successfully navigate the Colorado Privacy Rights Act (CPA). Remember - it doesn’t matter where your business is located - the CPA applies to your company if your customers reside in Colorado.
It doesn’t matter where you operate–these state consumer data privacy regulations apply to your business if your customers reside in any one of the states discussed in this article.
Data privacy is the right to exercise some control over how your personal or private information is collected, managed, and used. Governments create data protection laws to protect individual freedom.
Here is information that can help business owners successfully navigate the California Privacy Rights Act (CPRA). Remember: it doesn’t matter where your business is located-–the CPRA applies to your company if your customers reside in California.
It doesn’t matter where your business is located-–the VCDPA applies to your company if your customers reside in Virginia. Businesses that fail to comply with the VCDPA may be subject to significant fines and penalties and possible damage to their reputations.
Avoid costly fines, protect your customers personal data and protect your brand value by building customer trust. Jumpstart your consumer data privacy program and get started for free today.Get Started
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