While many companies are preparing for the California Consumer Privacy Act (CCPA) to go into effect on January 1, there is another California law effective January 1 that is already causing companies to take action.
"In Europe, 30% of organisations admit they were not compliant to GDPR regulations as of July 2019"
Browse and export thousands of charts, statistics and market data like this, in the Internet Statistics Database. Constantly updated to reflect the latest findings.
From the Blog
In less than five months on January 1, 2020, a landmark consumer privacy law will go into effect in California. The California Consumer Privacy Act, or CCPA, has been likened to the GDPR and is similar to the sweeping EU law, at least in spirit.
In the run-up to its effective date, companies invested significant amounts of time and money in an effort to comply with the GDPR, but questions have remained about the sweeping EU data protection and privacy regulation.
If you’re a content marketer or content creator in the UK, you may have heard about a controversial EU directive known as Article 17 (previously referred to as Article 13 in draft).
2018 was the year of GDPR: the General Data Protection Regulation, a comprehensive update to privacy laws enacted by the European Union.
Last week, the Competition and Markets Authority (CMA) announced that it has launched an investigation into influencers who fail to disclose that they were compensated to post content on behalf of brands.
“Social media stars can have a big influence on what their followers do and buy. If people see clothes, cosmetics, a car, or a holiday being plugged by someone they admire, they might be swayed into buying it,” George Lusty, the CMA’s Senior Director for Consumer Protection, stated. “So, it’s really important they are clearly told whether a celebrity is promoting a product because they have bought it themselves, or because they have been paid or thanked in some way by the brand.”
What GDPR is and the key rights that marketers and data controllers need to understand.
What lawful processing means and the six lawful bases for processing personal data.
Understand the five conditions for how consent is obtained.
Discover the requirements for providing a GDPR compliant privacy notice.
How marketers can use legitimate interest to capture and process user data.
What accountability means and the steps you need to take to be compliant.
A look at the ICO’s 12-step guide to preparing organisations for GDPR.