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Programs in California Consumer Privacy Act (CCPA)


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What’s Reasonable? Recent Developments in Cybersecurity Law (09/01/2020)

Program Number: 30203 Presenter: Julia B. Jacobson, Esq., Natalia J. Kerr, Esq.

The landmark California Consumer Privacy Act (CCPA) offers a private right of action against a business that experiences a data breach as a result of the business’ violation of its duty to implement and maintain reasonable security practices. The reasonableness standard is not, however, limited to CCPA; many other laws and regulators use reasonableness - with varying degrees of specificity - as the measure for assessing cybersecurity practices. Join this webinar to learn about what’s happened and what’s ahead in the evolution of the reasonableness standard in cybersecurity law.

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U.S. Privacy Law Update: CCPA, CCPA 2.0, and Other Proposed State Privacy Legislation (05/20/2020)

Program Number: 30127 Presenter: Malia K. Rogers, Esq., David M. Stauss, Esq.

Privacy law is undergoing a fundamental change in the United States. On January 1, 2020, the California Consumer Privacy Act (CCPA) went into effect, making California the first state to enact a generally-applicable consumer privacy law. Lawmakers in other states have followed California’s lead and, over the past two years, have proposed numerous consumer privacy bills that would provided CCPA-like privacy rights to residents of their states. Further, in February 2020, the privacy advocates who pushed through the CCPA announced a new – and stronger – ballot measure commonly referred to as CCPA 2.0. If passed by California voters in November, CCPA 2.0 will raise the bar for privacy law in this country. This program will provide an overview of the current status of the CCPA, including its implementing regulations and impending July 1 enforcement deadline. The program also will provide an overview of CCPA 2.0 and its current status. Finally, this program will discuss the status of

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Benchmarking compliance with the CCPA (02/28/2020)

Program Number: 3001 Presenter: David A. Zetoony, Esq.

The California Consumer Privacy Act of 2018 was the first attempt at an omnibus data privacy statute in the United States. Companies raced to implement compliance programs by January 1, 2020, the date that the statute went into force and, in that process, had to make a number of strategic decisions. The program will discuss the requirements of the CCPA as well as provide benchmarks concerning how Fortune 500 companies have interpreted and implemented the statute.

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CCPA: How to Anticipate and Defend Litigation Under California’s New Privacy Law (07/15/2019)

Program Number: 2973 Presenter: Jennifer A. Jackson, Esq., Goli Mahdavi, Esq., Jed P. White, Esq.

The California Consumer Privacy Act of 2018 (“CPPA”) is arguably the most comprehensive and complex data privacy regulation in the United States. Hasty drafting and a broad consumer protection mandate – combined with a private right of action and hefty statutory damages provision – promise an onslaught of litigation when the CCPA goes into effect in January 2020. This program will address how to prepare for and, ideally, mitigate the litigation risks facing companies that do business in California.

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Biometrics and the Law: How the CCPA Fits into the Bigger Picture (11/22/2019)

Program Number: 29193 Presenter: Susan Fahringer, Esq., Nicola Menaldo, Esq., Sari Ratican, Esq., Anna Mouw Thompson, Esq.

Commercial applications for biometric data have become increasingly cost effective and prevalent in recent years. Companies now commonly use eye scans, finger scans, or facial recognition technology to prevent fraud or facilitate secure transactions, and newer uses range from facilitating airport security screens to recognizing facial features and emotions for the visually impaired. States across the country have responded by enacting or proposing legislation specific to biometrics. One of the enacted statutes, the Illinois Biometric Information Privacy Act, can easily expose companies to millions of dollars in per-violation damage awards. Other states regulate the collection and use of biometric data through general privacy laws that encompass biometric data. The California Consumer Protection Act is an example of this: the protections of the CCPA cover “personal information” of California residents, including biometric data. Companies that collect, use, or store biometric data should be aware of the legal landscape so they can

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CCPA: The More Things Change, The More Things Stay the Same (10/21/2019)

Program Number: 29165 Presenter: Sadia Mirza, Esq.

The California Consumer Privacy Act (CCPA) takes effect in less than three months and is still riddled with confusions and ambiguities. Organizations seeking to comply with the new privacy law are left in the dark trying to understand not only the intent behind certain CCPA provisions, but also how to comply. Over a dozen amendments were introduced over the last year to clarify, alleviate, and minimize certain operational concerns, but only certain amendments will likely be signed into law. Join Troutman Sanders’ attorney Sadia Mirza for a discussion relating to the scope of the act, new rights afforded to California consumers, potential exemptions, and a discussion relating to the amendments that have surfaced the California Legislature this year and what they mean in terms of operationalizing compliance.

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Cookies under the New GDPR Guidance and the CCPA (10/17/2019)

Program Number: 29161 Presenter: Christian M. Auty, Esq.

The presentation will address recent guidance from GDPR regulators and current solutions for the deployment of cookies in a GDPR regulated environment. The presentation will also address the impact of the forthcoming California Consumer Privacy Act on cookies in the United States. There will be a brief overview of the technology generally, and the main differences between behavioral advertising, analytics and essential/session cookies, with reference to particular examples. Finally, the presentation will address best practices for conducting a cookie audit.

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Moving Target: Understanding Coming Changes to the CCPA and Other State CCPA-Like Privacy Laws (07/30/2019)

Program Number: 29128 Presenter: Jim Halpert, Esq.

The California Assembly Privacy and Consumer Protection Committee has begun the important work of clarifying significant ambiguities in the California Consumer Privacy Act. The CCPA sets out landmark privacy rights for Californians, but often in language that is either confusing or difficult to operationalize. Several bills approved at the hearing offer encouragement that the legislature may resolve several key compliance ambiguities before the Attorney General's rulemaking begins this fall. At the same time, two other bills that would have introduced new concepts to the CCPA were withdrawn and did not clear the committee in time for consideration this session. Join in as Jim Halpert attempts to unravel some of these newest developments.

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