Watch Webinar



California passed what is considered to be the absolute toughest data privacy law in the United States. The California Consumer Privacy Act of 2018 was approved by the California State Governor on June 28, 2018. The law covers:

  • Duties to implement reasonable security procedures and practices
  • What the new consumer rights are and who owns the data
  • Penalties that could potentially amount to hundreds of millions of dollars

Are you ready for when the law goes into effect? How will your important applications like Office 365, Box, Dropbox, Google Drive, SAP SuccessFactors, ServiceNow, and others meet the compliance requirements? In the webinar, learn about:

  • What are the impacts to your business
  • Potential challenges and perspectives with the new act
  • How can you prepare and what are the best practices
Watch the webinar today to learn about the new privacy regulations that can also impact how you look at data governance and security.

Fill out the form to get access!


Speakers

Anthony James
VP Marketing

CipherCloud

Michael Zuckerman
Head of Product Marketing

CipherCloud

Speaker Name
Speaker Title

Sed ac purus sit amet nisl tincidunt tincidunt vel at dolor. In ullamcorper nisi risus, quis fringilla nibh mattis ac. Mauris interdum interdum eros, eget tempus lectus aliquet at. Suspendisse convallis suscipit odio, ut varius enim lacinia in. Lorem ipsum dolor sit amet, consectetur adipiscing elit.

Speaker Name
Speaker Title

Sed ac purus sit amet nisl tincidunt tincidunt vel at dolor. In ullamcorper nisi risus, quis fringilla nibh mattis ac. Mauris interdum interdum eros, eget tempus lectus aliquet at. Suspendisse convallis suscipit odio, ut varius enim lacinia in. Lorem ipsum dolor sit amet, consectetur adipiscing elit.



California has always been a first-mover on data privacy and generally sets the requirements adopted nationwide by other states. In 2002 California was the first state to enact data breach notification. This was followed by the adoption of similar legislation by most of the other states in the U.S. In 2003 the California legislature passed the California Online Privacy Protection Act which came into force in July of 2004.

This required websites to publish their privacy policies and share information about how they collect personally identifiable information (PII) about California consumers. PII was defined to include name, street address, telephone numbers, email address, social security number (SSN), date of birth, or any other detail that could allow a consumer to be identified and subsequently contacted. Consider the impact this 2003 legislation brought to businesses nationwide. California was the first state to implement such a law. Given the technical requirements for website enhancements to meet the law, it made little sense to try and implement it only for California citizens. California’s first mover legislation ended up setting nationwide internet privacy standards.

For U.S. business, it's Deja Vu all over again. The California Consumer Privacy Act of 2018 legislation has set the bar higher for data privacy and in a way that most other states will soon follow.