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CCPA: Recent Developments & Compliance Tips 2020

Product ID: CA3047R2
Presented By: State Bar of Wisconsin PINNACLE

What happens in California, doesn’t stay there

As technology advances, regulations around how data is stored, collected, and transferred have quickly become outdated. The European Union and the state of California are leading efforts in increased consumer privacy protection, respectively creating the General Data Protection Regulation (GDPR) and the California Consumer Privacy Act (CCPA). In February 2020, Wisconsin proposed its own bills based on GDRP regulations, collectively called the “Wisconsin Data Privacy Act.” If enacted, these three bills would “fundamentally reset consumer relationships with companies.”1

In the meantime, both the GDPR and CCPA already have significantly changed businesses’ obligations regarding consumer data, and Wisconsin is not exempt. A company doesn’t need to be physically present in the Golden State for the CCPA to apply. If a business’s website serves California residents, for example, they will be obligated to comply. Are your clients prepared?

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Webcast seminar
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Pricing

Member $89.00

Non-Member $139.00

Credits

1 CLE

Date and Time

Wednesday, May 06, 202012:00 PM - 12:50 PM CT

Add to Calendar 5/6/2020 12:00:00 PM 5/6/2020 12:50:00 PM America/Chicago CCPA: Recent Developments & Compliance Tips 2020

What happens in California, doesn’t stay there

As technology advances, regulations around how data is stored, collected, and transferred have quickly become outdated. The European Union and the state of California are leading efforts in increased consumer privacy protection, respectively creating the General Data Protection Regulation (GDPR) and the California Consumer Privacy Act (CCPA). In February 2020, Wisconsin proposed its own bills based on GDRP regulations, collectively called the “Wisconsin Data Privacy Act.” If enacted, these three bills would “fundamentally reset consumer relationships with companies.”1

In the meantime, both the GDPR and CCPA already have significantly changed businesses’ obligations regarding consumer data, and Wisconsin is not exempt. A company doesn’t need to be physically present in the Golden State for the CCPA to apply. If a business’s website serves California residents, for example, they will be obligated to comply. Are your clients prepared?

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What happens in California, doesn’t stay there

As technology advances, regulations around how data is stored, collected, and transferred have quickly become outdated. The European Union and the state of California are leading efforts in increased consumer privacy protection, respectively creating the General Data Protection Regulation (GDPR) and the California Consumer Privacy Act (CCPA). In February 2020, Wisconsin proposed its own bills based on GDRP regulations, collectively called the “Wisconsin Data Privacy Act.” If enacted, these three bills would “fundamentally reset consumer relationships with companies.”1

In the meantime, both the GDPR and CCPA already have significantly changed businesses’ obligations regarding consumer data, and Wisconsin is not exempt. A company doesn’t need to be physically present in the Golden State for the CCPA to apply. If a business’s website serves California residents, for example, they will be obligated to comply. Are your clients prepared?

Read More ↓

Jennifer L. Rathburn is a partner with Foley & Lardner LLP. Jennifer focuses her practice on counseling clients on data protection programs, data incident management, breach response and recovery, monetization of data, and other privacy and security issues. She is one of the founders of the Midwest Cyber Security Alliance and has a deep understanding of the complex risk, operational, and legal issues companies must address to maintain the confidentiality of, access to, and integrity of their data.

As a member of the firm’s Technology Transactions & Outsourcing and Privacy, Security & Information Management Practices, Jennifer routinely helps clients prepare for and respond to data security incidents, from preparing incident response plans and advising on cybersecurity programs, to handling the breach notification response process. Her depth of experience in this area and her collaboration with IT, risk, forensic, dark web, communication/PR, and other data experts provides a multi-disciplinary, practical approach to client issues.

Additionally, Jennifer guides clients in all aspects of preparing for and maintaining compliance with U.S. and global privacy and data security laws including the California Consumer Privacy Act of 2018 (CCPA) and the EU’s General Data Protection Regulation (GDPR). Such efforts include: conducting readiness assessments; performing data mapping and inventory; reviewing and revising privacy, data security, and incident response policies and plans; updating customer- and employee-facing privacy and consent notices as well as third-party vendor templates and agreements; evaluating the appointment of a Data Protection Officer; and educating and training board members, staff, and other key stakeholders.

  • Compare the differences between the CCPA and the E.U.’s GDPR
  • Review consumers’ new rights under the CCPA
  • Understand how service provider agreements are affected
  • Learn the penalties for failure to comply
  • Pick up tips for step-by-step compliance
  • Business lawyers
  • In-house counsel
  • Cybersecurity lawyers
  • IT lawyers
  • Employment lawyers
  • Contracts lawyers
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