Virginia’s CDPA and California’s CCPA look alike, both in their names and their overall terms. However, companies must understand where they differ in order to remain compliant and to prepare for other states’ laws.
The California Privacy Rights Act of 2020 (CPRA) sets a new privacy standard well beyond California alone. Businesses located anywhere that collect Californian consumers’ information also must abide by the CPRA.
It’s been a wild year in the world of data privacy. Our CEO Cillian put together some thoughts on what the passage of a brand new California privacy law means practically for the business community.
Why is California voting on a new privacy law already? It’s a story about human optimism, tech companies determined to operate within grey areas, and of course, plenty of confusing acronyms.
If you spent time getting CCPA-ready, this new law isn’t about starting over. It’s about tweaking and augmenting the basic privacy systems your business has already put in place. Here are 5 key CPRA builds…
It’s a wild time in the world of data privacy. With the California Consumer Privacy Act becoming eligible for legal enforcement on July 1, companies all over the US are rushing to get compliant with the country’s first truly far-reaching privacy law. When a marketplace is full of urgency, it can be hard to separate truth from fiction.
A recent survey found that an overwhelming majority (90%) of privacy professionals’ firms engage with third parties for data processing. Further research indicates that about 71% of companies expect their third-party networks to become even larger by 2022.
The EU’s GDPR has ushered in a new wave of privacy legislation with steep penalties for noncompliance. GDPR fines can reach up to €20 million, or 4% of a company’s revenue, whichever amount is higher. In the US, recent legislative sessions have seen consistent year-on-year increases in the number of regulations introduced and passed.
Three of four shoppers prioritize brand trust over price when they are making a purchasing decision, and 22% of consumers report they would spend more with trustworthy brands. Thoughtful and compliant privacy practices are among the most visible ways for a company to demonstrate its respect for users’ data.