California Attorney General Xavier Becerra issued an alert reminding consumers of their data privacy rights amid the COVID-19 public health emergency.

This included a specific reference to CCPA and the rights granted under it.

“As most of the nation adjusts to mandatory stay-at-home orders, consumers are spending more time than ever on their devices and

National advertisers continue their efforts to delay enforcement of the California Consumer Privacy Act (CCPA), despite reports that the Attorney General of California has committed to sticking to the current start date of July 1, 2020. The Attorney General’s office has emphasized the importance of data security. According a report by the International Association of

Risky business.

“All in all, the privacy risk can be defined as the possibility of an unwanted or unexpected consequence from the perspective of the individual, causing any level of harm or nuisance to her, resulting from the loss of either confidentiality, integrity or availability (information security issues) of her personal data or from insufficient

What do the proposed draft CCPA regulations mean for your….Responses to Consumer Requests under CCPA?
  • Provide initial response within 10 business days
  • May provide response in same manner as the request
  • Don’t need to respond to access request if you:
    • don’t maintain the personal information in a searchable or reasonably accessible format
    • maintain the personal

The California Attorney General has published extensive proposed amendments to the CCPA draft regulations.


  • The four types of required notices
  • Greater transparency requirement
  • WCAG2.1 accessibility requirements
  • Just in time notice for unexpected use
  • Opt out button design
  • Permitted internal uses for service providers
  • Examples on discrimination / not discrimination


  • Requirement to get written

“State Rep. Shannon Zimmerman said he’ll begin circulating the proposed Wisconsin Data Privacy Act, which could fine companies up to $20 million — or assess a portion of their annual revenue — if they don’t abide rules established in three bills”.”

“The first bill would allow Wisconsin residents to learn what data businesses have collected.