As many are aware, the CPRA regulations are currently in draft status and may continue in that state until April, despite the law’s January 1 effective date. This could result in regulations being in final form after the July 1 date that the California Privacy Protection Agency (CPPPA) has signaled that it will begin enforcement. Last week, during a Dec. 16 CPPA board meeting, the agency’s executive director indicated that the final rules will likely be released at the end of January. Although there will then be a comment period, the director indicated that the agency does not currently anticipate making further revisions to the draft regulations.
In this third post of our ongoing series, we examine key takeaways for companies in light of the recently released draft CPRA regulations. Today’s focus is on contractual requirements. (Visit here for information about collection and notice under the draft regulations, and here for information about choice.)…
The California Privacy Protection Agency (CPPA) recently released the draft proposed CCPA Regulations and draft initial statement of reasons. Importantly, these are draft regulations that are likely to be…Continue Reading What Should We Do About the Draft CPRA Regulations?: Collection and Notice
As 2020 draws to a close and we approach CCPA’s first birthday, the regulations continue to remain very much in “infant” mode. On December 10, 2020, the California Attorney General released a fourth set of proposed regulations. This is the second set of proposed changes released since the regulations went into effect in August 2020. Companies have until December 28, 2020 to submit comments to the AG on the modifications.
Continue Reading The Button is Back! Fourth Set of Modifications to CCPA Regulations Released
By ballot initiative, California residents recently approved Proposition 24, or the California Privacy Rights Act (CPRA), with approximately 56 percent voting in favor. CPRA significantly amends the CCPA by expanding individual rights, introducing new GDPR-style governance measures, and establishing a new enforcement agency (among other things). Importantly, CPRA does not replace or repeal CCPA, but rather augments it. Further, no new private right of action will be added by CPRA. The substantive provisions of CPRA do not take effect until January 1, 2023.
Continue Reading The CCPA Wheels Keep Turning: The Addition of CPRA
With the current limited exemptions under CCPA for employment and business-to-business related information set to expire January 1, 2021, there is uncertainty over when businesses should prepare to extend CCPA compliance efforts to this type of information. However, a pending amendment in the California senate, and/or the impending CPRA ballot initiative in November may bring clarity to the issue.
Continue Reading What Will Come First: Pending CCPA Amendment Could Clarify Key Exemptions