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California Privacy Rights Act (CPRA) – Changes in Privacy Law Effective January 1, 2023

Don't get caught unprepared. Register for the webinar on December 15th to learn about California Privacy Rights Act (CPRA) changes effective on January 1, 2023.

December 15, 2022 (Thu)
11:30 AM - 12:30 PM
Virtual Training

The California Privacy Rights Act (CPRA) substantially changes the privacy law in California  as of January 1, 2023.  These changes include:

  • The CPRA applies to California resident employees
  • The CPRA applies to business to business transactions
  • The CPRA impacts third party and vendor contracts

A few of the rights provided to employees under the CPRA are:

  • To know what categories of personal  information the employer collects on an employee, the source of the information, and the purpose for collecting it
  • What specific pieces of personal information the employer has collected on the employee
  • To have personal information deleted, and or corrected
  • The right limit and or prevent an employer from using,  sharing or selling personal information
  • Employers must verify  employee request under the CPRA and then respond
  • Employees have legal rights to sue for data breaches

Operational changes include:

  • A separate California agency will enforce the CPRA
  • Complaints can be submitted by consumers to the agency for investigation

About the Instructors

Sean P. Nalty
Sean P. Nalty, Shareholder (Ogletree Deakins, San Francisco)

Sean Nalty focuses his practice on life, health, disability, ERISA, and employee benefits matters. For 25 years, he has defended insurance companies and self-insured plans throughout the country in ERISA litigation, with emphasis on the U.S. Court of Appeals for the Ninth Circuit and the district courts in California. His focus is on healthcare litigation, particularly litigation involving behavioral health issues, as well as life and disability benefit issues. He also specializes in defending insurance companies in bad faith and punitive damage litigation in California involving life, health, and disability insurance. Sean has experience with the California Consumer Privacy Act and the California Privacy Rights Act.

Sean was awarded a 2014 Client Choice award by International Law Office (ILO). He was the exclusive winner of the Healthcare/Life Sciences category in California. Sean was selected based on feedback provided by more than 2,000 in-house counsel subscribers to ILO and Lexology. The recognition focused on his ability to add real value to clients’ business, with specific criteria including the quality of legal advice, value for money, commercial awareness, effective communication, billing transparency, tailored fee structures, response time, sharing of expertise, and use of technology. Clients said (1) “Attorneys often fall into one of two categories: those who are good on their feet, and can be persuasive when talking in court; and those who can build a great argument on paper. Sean is among that rare breed who can articulate clear, strong arguments both orally and in writing,” (2) “He has a tremendous ability to put clients at ease. He does this by listening to their concerns carefully and making sure their voice is heard in the strategic decisions in litigation,” (3) “Sean is not simply a superb litigator; he is a genuinely superb person who is universally admired and respected by senior business leaders, in-house counsel, opposing counsel, mediators and judges,” and (4) “The outcome is high-quality work, and practical legal advice. That is why Sean and Ogletree are my first choice for many issues.”

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