CCPA 2.0 compliance is necessary for businesses in the state of California. Learn about future privacy regulations under consideration at the federal or state level for the upcoming November 2020 ballot.
California’s Cybersecurity Regulations
The year 2020 saw the California Consumer Privacy Act (CCPA) enforcement, a landmark law that provides the most comprehensive consumer data protection in the United States of America. Its effects are far-reaching, especially for businesses. This is why it is crucial to have a thorough approach to comply with its requirements. When it comes to how to prepare for CCPA, we will guide you through everything you need to know.
The California Consumer Privacy Act (CCPA) went into effect on January 1st, 2020. Any merchant or company doing business in California – the world’s fifth-largest economy – should be CCPA compliant.
However, many businesses are finding it difficult to navigate through the requirements necessary to be compliant.
To help clear up the confusion companies are feeling about another set of privacy regulations, on June 25th, 2020, experts from RSI Security, Darktrace, and Procopio Legal, hosted an information webinar.
California data privacy is a hot topic today as 2018 California state legislation went into effect in 2020. Many companies want to know if the California Consumer Privacy Act (CCPA) applies to them. And if so, they want to know what – if anything – they need to change to become CCPA compliant.
If you’ve been watching the news and operate a business that collects, buys, or sells consumer information, you may be considering a CCPA audit. The California Consumer Privacy Act (CCPA) is the most extensive data privacy law in the United States.
What’s happening in California affects everyone. The fight for a person’s right to privacy affects everyone. Because some people in power will pursue their self-interests to the exclusion of everyone else as far as the law will let them, it is necessary to legislate what can be done with personal information. It used to be that most consumers thought the harmless reason for the collection of their information was to serve up more relevant advertising, which was a win-win situation.
The California Consumer Privacy Act (CCPA) was passed in 2018, and it affects companies that handle private data. The act, also referred to as AB 375 follows the guidelines of the EU’s (European Union) General Data Protection Regulation (GDPR) while broadening the definition of what constitutes private data.
CCPA is the acronym for the California Consumer Privacy Act. It is the first act of its kind in the U.S. and only covers residents in California. CCPA mirrors the standards set down in 2018 by the European GDPR (General Data Protection Regulation) which protects consumers’ private information, including names and email addresses.
In 2019, data privacy was a big topic of discussion for everyone from the regular Joe/Jane user to the Supreme Court and the European Union. Now that we have crossed over the bridge to 2020, data privacy in the U.S. is about to become just as important as data security.
In an era where information can easily be captured, shared, and stored, the privacy of personal data is becoming an essential area of focus in today’s electronic world. While customers are starting to become savvier and educated about the Internet and privacy concerns, they are also becoming more distrustful about how organizations collect and use this information.