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The California Privacy Rights Act of 2020 (CPRA), also known as Proposition 24, will be California’s primary data protection regulation from January 1, 2023. Once it comes into effect, it will replace the current California Consumer Privacy Act (CCPA).
While the CPRA is a comprehensive piece of legislation that will require organisations to radically rethink and revolutionize the way they collect and process their users’ information, some basic facts may help establish a firm foundation to initiate their CPRA compliance efforts.
The CPRA amends the CCPA definition of a “for-profit business”. The CCPA stated that businesses catering to at least 50,000 consumers or households qualify as for-profit businesses. The CPRA ups the ante in that regard and states that businesses catering to at least 100,000 consumers or households qualify as for-profit businesses.
The CPRA introduces a new category of data, i.e., sensitive personal information (SPI). Users have a right to request a business to cease the use of their SPI if they fall under CPRA jurisdiction.
The CPRA will be enforced by the California Privacy Protection Agency (CPPA), replacing the California Office of the Attorney General (OAG).
The CPRA introduces provisions such as data minimization, purpose limitation, and storage limitation. These allow users to have a much greater degree of control over how businesses use their data.
This CPRA assessment walks you through a series of elaborate questions that help you understand what requirements you need to fulfill per the CPRA regulations.
This assessment will allow you to see where your organisation and its practices stand currently and which areas need improvements or alterations to ensure CPRA compliance.
It doesn’t matter if you’re an MNC or a start-up; this assessment has been meticulously designed to ensure it thoroughly evaluates an organisation’s CPRA compliance regardless of its size.
Get started now and see how CPRA-compliant your organisation is.
Here are some other frequently asked questions users generally have on the topic:
Yes, the CPRA requires that businesses processing and collecting users’ information perform regular data protection impact assessment (DPIA).
Yes, once the CPRA comes into effect on January 1, 2023, it will replace CCPA as California’s primary data protection regulation.
There are various similarities as well as differences between the CPRA and GDPR. However, the biggest difference is undoubtedly the fact that the GDPR follows an opt-in approach to consent while the CPRA has an opt-out approach. You can learn more about them both here.
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