On December 10, 2020, the California Department of Justice released a fourth set of proposed modifications to the regulations regarding the California Consumer Privacy Act (CCPA). Those changes include guidance for businesses that sell information it collects offline and how to inform consumers on submitting a request. They also reintroduced the "Do Not Sell My Personal Information" button and how that button must be used. Fill out the form below to watch the on-demand webinar and learn how this could affect your current privacy program.
Dan is a former Intel executive with many leadership roles who was pulled into the privacy space after a call from Intel about 5 years ago with GDPR on the horizon. They asked for a platform that could help them comply with the ongoing obligations of GDPR, as a result, Truyo was developed, which is now used by over 70 household name companies and reaches well over a billion users. Dan’s perspective comes from operating the Truyo platform which automates compliance for companies dealing with current and emerging privacy laws and he is now immersed in the space, involved in Arizona, Texas and federal privacy legislation.
Mike is co-chair of the Orange County Chapter of the International Association of Privacy Professionals (IAPP). He is certified in U.S. privacy law (CIPP/US) and privacy management (CIPM) from the IAPP. He has presented on several cyber-related topics including data breach reporting requirements, protection of digital assets, student/school privacy rights and obligations, and compliance with the EU’s General Data Protection Regulation (GDPR). In addition, he helps businesses craft cyber policies, procedures, and directives related to regulatory compliance, asset protection, consumer protection law compliance and risk minimization. Mike received his Juris Doctor from the University of San Diego School of Law. As part of his time there, he worked at the legal clinic where he assisted underprivileged clients who might otherwise not have access to legal counsel. Mike’s emphasis in law school was on Intellectual Property.