Posts Tagged: California Consumer Privacy Act
An illustration of the California Consumer Privacy Act. (Image: Panchenko Vladimir, via Shutterstock)
OPINION: The California Privacy Protection Agency (CPPA) is off and running full speed ahead, and like a runaway train, there is little to do to stop it before we witness a train wreck. The issues around process, lack of oversight, enforcement confusion, increased costs, overreach, and aggressive expansion are causes for significant concern.
Illustration by Vector Image Plus, via Shutterstock)
OPINION: As an ambitious attempt to give consumers more control over how businesses collect, store, and use their personal information, it is clear the California Consumer Privacy Act will have effects that reach far beyond the technology sector.
An illustration of online data sharing. (Image: Lightspring, via Shutterstock)
OPINION: One year ago, the California Legislature passed the California Consumer Privacy Act (CCPA), and then-Gov. Jerry Brown signed it into law. Even at passage, the legislative leadership recognized its flaws – what some observers called an “unmitigated disaster in the making” – and committed to addressing its flaws in the year before it took effect in January of 2020.
Illustration of a privacy law text in a courtroom. (Image: hafakot, via Shutterstock)
OPINION: The California Consumer Privacy Act (CCPA), which takes effect next January, was intended to protect the privacy of personal consumer information by limiting the sale of information between organizations that use data to reach customers, and it provided consumers with certain rights. To achieve these consumer-focused goals, the CCPA imposes significant requirements and burdens on businesses.