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This week, with the announcement of the MoviePass settlement, the FTC made good on its word. In its complaint, the FTC alleged that MoviePass “violated the Restore Online Shoppers’ Confidence Act (ROSCA) [which] requires that firms be truthful with consumers when marketing negative option services—such as subscriptions—over the Internet.”
The Colorado Legislature recently passed the Colorado Privacy Act (“ColoPA”), joining Virginia and California as states with comprehensive privacy legislation. Assuming Colorado Governor Jared Polis signs the bill (SB 21-190) into law, ColoPA will go into effect on July 1, 2023.
How does the measure stack up against the VCDPA and the CCPA (as amended by CPRA)? The good news is that, in broad terms, ColoPA generally does not impose significant new requirements that aren’t addressed under the CCPA or VCDPA. Below, we compare key provisions of ColoPA against California’s and Virginia’s laws and call attention to a few areas where Colorado has struck out on its own.
Just a few months after California officials announced the nominations of the inaugural Board members of the California Privacy Protection Agency (“CalPPA”), the CalPPA released the agenda for its first board meeting on June 14, 2021. The meeting will be held remotely in accordance with California Executive Order N-29-20, but the public may still participate via videoconference or telephone.
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