The California Consumer Privacy Act (CCPA) protects the rights of data subjects in California. The CCPA statute of limitations refers to two things, broadly: the timeframe within which legal action may be brought against an organization for violating CCPA rights and the duration for which such an organization is allowed to retain data pertaining to a California consumer. Our guide will break down these definitions and explain other essentials of CCPA compliance.
California Consumer Privacy Act (CCPA)
The California Consumer Privacy Act (CCPA) took effect on July 1, 2020, providing state residents with the most comprehensive data privacy protections in the US. Comparable to the EU’s GDPR, the CCPA specifies individuals’ rights regarding companies collecting, using, and storing their personal data.
Privacy by design (PbD) is a preventative approach to data privacy protection developed by Dr. Ann Cavoukian in the 1990s. Its initial purpose was to develop a robust, scalable model for data privacy that would surpass “privacy enhancing technologies” (PETs) and then-weaker regulatory compliance requirements to guarantee full data privacy.
The California Consumer Privacy Act (CCPA) is barely in full swing, and regulators have already pushed through an update, proposition 24.Proposition 24 and the updates to the CCPA have left many businesses confused about the state of their privacy compliance.
It is not often that you find yourselves amid a data crisis, but when you do, you’ll be thankful for all the prior effort you put into designing a response plan.
This article will examine the basic approach to data breach response planning and the steps involved.
The regulatory landscape has shifted once again, and California regulators have pushed through new CCPA website requirements.
Following proposition 24, organizations will now have to address the changes to the CCPA.
Join us in this article to explore what these new changes mean, how they affect your business, and how you can become CCPA website compliant.
No one likes to feel like big brother is spying on them, but they sure do love the conveniences of modern technology.
Some would say these two factors go hand in hand and that to have modern conveniences, you must sacrifice some of your privacy. So let’s debunk that myth.
Imagine yourself as a digital frontiersman traveling across cyberspace into all the different websites you visit, leaving behind an echo of your travels. Like an explorer of the 1700s, your personal data does the same thing, leaving its mark on all the internet islands. But we must beware of pirates!
California has made changes to its consumer privacy act. Some of the changes will affect how companies do business with state residents. The most notable changes apply to websites. There are new requirements and stiffer penalties for organizations that don’t meet CCPA standards.
Voters passed the California Privacy Rights Act (CPRA) or Proposition 24 on November 11th, 2020. While the new law doesn’t go into effect until January of 2023, organizations are already taking steps to ensure compliance.