On March 17, 2021, Governor Gavin Newsome, Attorney General Xavier Becerra, Senate President pro tem Toni Atkins, and Assembly Speaker Anthony Rendon announced the members of the California Privacy Protection Agency (CPPA) the new administrative agency created by the California Privacy Rights Act (CPRA) charged with protecting consumer privacy rights overs personal information.

“Californians deserve

As the nation closely watches the election results coming in, the majority of votes counted in California suggest that the California Privacy Rights Act of 2020 (“CPRA”, or commonly known as “CCPA 2.0”), is on track to pass.  Proposition 24 under the California General Election, as of the information available to us at the time

On October 12, 2020, California’s Attorney General proposed a third set of modifications to California Consumer Privacy Act (“CCPA”) regulations. These proposed modifications come nearly two months after the final regulations were approved and made effective by the California Office of Administrative Law (“OAL”) on August 14, and less than a month before the California

On August 19, 2020, the California State Assembly on Appropriations ordered to a second reading Assembly Bill (“AB”) 1281, which would extend the exemption of the California Consumer Privacy Act (“CCPA”) in relation to employee information and business-to-business (“B2B”) transactions until January 1, 2022.  Specifically, AB 1281 would exempt information collected about a natural person

On June 1, 2020, California Attorney General Xavier Becerra submitted a finalized package of CCPA regulations to the California Office of Administrative Law (OAL).   The package included not only the final text of the regulations, but also the final statement of reasons for amendments to the previous drafts. There have been multiple rounds of drafts

On May 4, the Californians for Consumer Privacy (led by Alistair McTaggart, the real estate investor and activist behind the original ballot initiative that led to the CCPA), announced in a letter that it had collected over 900,000 signatures to qualify the California Privacy Rights Act (“CPRA”) for the November 2020 ballot.  This version of