On Friday, California Governor Gavin Newsom signed seven legislative proposals to amend the California Consumer Privacy Act (CCPA), marking the end of a nearly-yearlong process to make changes to the new privacy law before it goes into effect on January 1st.  The next opportunity to amend the CCPA will be in the 2020

On Thursday, California Attorney General Xavier Becerra released draft regulations implementing the California Consumer Privacy Act (CCPA). The regulations provide the first glimpse into how the Attorney General interprets the sprawling law, which is slated to go into effect on January 1.

The new regulations cover seven topics:

  1. Notices to Consumers: The draft regulations clarify

On a new episode of the Ad Law Access PodcastAlex Schneider discusses the amendments to the California Consumer Privacy Act (CCPA) the California legislature voted to send to the California governor’s desk.

For additional information see the Ad Law Access blog posts:

Last week, the California legislature voted to send five amendments to the CCPA to the California governor’s desk.  The amendments include a one-year exemption for access and deletion rights to employee data and B2B communications; a provision exempting online-only businesses from operating a toll-free number to accept consumer requests; and a new mandate for data

This week marks the final opportunity for California lawmakers to amend the CCPA before the legislative session closes on Friday, September 13th.  The legislative posture of the amendments changed last Friday, when the Senate made changes to all of the active amendments.  These bills still require an affirmative vote of both houses this week before

Amendments to the California Consumer Privacy Act (CCPA) continued to advance on Monday, as the California legislature returned from its summer recess.  With just five weeks to go until the September 13th deadline for the legislature to pass bills, and fewer than five months until the CCPA is set to take effect, the Senate Appropriations

Seven amendments to the California Consumer Privacy Act (CCPA) are one step closer to becoming law after the California Senate Committee on the Judiciary voted to advance the legislation earlier this month.

The bills now head to the Committee on Appropriations for a vote next month, followed by a vote of the full Senate.  The

California legislators are tweaking language in a proposal to exclude employee or job applicant data from the State’s landmark privacy law slated to take effect in January.

The California Consumer Privacy Act (CCPA) grants consumers the right to access, delete, or opt out of the sale of their personal information collected by a covered business. 

On a new episode of the Ad Law Access PodcastAlex Schneider discusses the recently approved (four) bills to amend the California Consumer Privacy Act (CCPA) and the Nevada and Maine Legislatures legislation that, like the CCPA, features new requirements relating to the sale of consumer personal data.

For additional information see the Ad

While businesses rightfully have been focused on preparing for the California Consumer Privacy Act (“CCPA”), the Nevada and Maine Legislatures have moved forward with legislation that, like the CCPA, features new requirements relating to the sale of consumer personal data. The Nevada bill, which was signed into law on May 29 and amends an existing