Concerns from California Democrats are holding up movement on the bipartisan comprehensive federal privacy privacy bill, the American Data Privacy and Protection Act (ADPPA) (H.R. 8152).
On June 23, 2022, the House Energy & Commerce Subcommittee on Consumer Protection debated and passed the American Data Privacy and Protection Act (ADPPA) (H.R. 8152), compromise comprehensive federal privacy legislation, as IA anticipated. The bill will likely be marked up this week in full committee.
The Digital Services Oversight and Safety Act (DSOSA) (H.R. 6796) would establish a new bureau within the Federal Trade Commission (FTC) empowered to regulate Big Tech platforms.
To our pleasant surprise, Congress has actually been cutting compromises on federal privacy legislation, as the Insights Association has been seeking, so that has been a big focus this month, along with other privacy and data security concerns. Also on this month’s docket have been rules to treat a research subject as an independent contractor, the use of employee non-compete agreements, funding for the U.S. Census, and the regulation of alcohol market research.
The Kids Online Safety Act (S. 3663) would create a duty for covered platforms “to act in the best interests” of their users who are under the age of 17 and specifically restrict market research with minors.
New guidelines from the European Data Protection Board (EDPB) would put the European Union’s (EU) various Data Protection Authorities (DPAs) on the same page when calculating the amount of fines for violations of the General Data Protection Regulations (GDPR).
Washington, DC Mayor Muriel Bowser signed the Ban on Non-Compete Agreements Amendment Act of 2020 (Bill 23-494) into law on January 11, 2021, severely restricting employee noncompete agreements. On March 1, 2022, the DC council delayed the Act’s applicability date to October 1, 2022.
This morning, the House Consumer Protection Subcommittee of the Energy & Commerce Committee will mark up a new version of compromise federal privacy legislation, the American Data Privacy and Protection Act (ADPPA).
The North Carolina Consumer Privacy Act (S.B. 569), comprehensive state privacy legislation similar to the Colorado Privacy Act and the Virginia Consumer Data Protection Act, would be enforceable mostly by the state Attorney General (AG), but include a limited private right of action.
New York A. 2500 would require entities suffering a data security breach to notify affected consumers within five days.
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