With five state privacy laws passed in the last four years — and more on the way — having 20+ separate U.S. state consumer privacy laws is no longer hyperbole. It’s our likely future if Congress doesn’t step in.
Ethos Privacy’s Emily Leach and Divebell’s Aaron Stevens interview Sharon Russell from Cloud DX to glean practical advice and tips you can actually use now.
Adaptive Privacy helps privacy pros understand where obligations overlap, where they’re different, and how they’re different, so we can all make better decisions on how to run a privacy program.
The Federal Trade Commission in its role in enforcing the FTC Act, is the U.S.’s de facto privacy regulator. While it took a pretty big hit this spring when the Supreme Court took away its ability to seek monetary relief in deceptive practices cases, recent changes to the agency indicate that its powers and impact are likely to broaden in the near future.
Apple’s App Tracking Transparency or ATT will make data collection from normally ‘free’ WiFi hotspots more visible to the consumer.
This new law revises the current California Consumer Privacy Act, building on the rights and protections citizens already have and putting new obligations on companies doing business in the state.
If you are one of the thousands of U.S. companies that relies on Privacy Shield to transfer personal information from the EU to the U.S., you need to change practices now.
If you have a loyalty program, it falls under the scope of privacy laws like the California Consumer Privacy Act (CCPA).
California already has the most comprehensive privacy law in the U.S., and most organizations are still working toward full compliance with that. So, why another privacy law?
Lack of consistent terminology and definitions in privacy can make understanding new privacy acts an uphill battle. We advocate for definitive terms for nationwide consistency.