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This program was recorded on August 17, 2018
Have you ever posted a picture on Facebook or Instagram? Have you heard references to Cambridge Analytica and GDPR but aren’t quite sure what they mean? Do you represent clients that conduct business in California? If you answered yes to any of these questions, then join Senior Trial Attorney Kamran Salour as he leads you through “The California Consumer Privacy Act: The Good, the Bad, and the Ugly.”
The course will also explore how the California Consumer Privacy Act compares to the GDPR and what consumers and companies can do to prepare for its January 2020 enactment. Two checklists, one for a company to determine whether the Act applies and another summarizing the privacy rights the Act affords consumers will also be provided.
Kamran Salour represents and defends clients in business disputes often involving breach of contract, fraud, tortious interference, and unfair competition claims. Mr. Salour works closely with his clients to understand their objectives and tailors his litigation strategy around those objectives. His experience, therefore, encompasses the litigation spectrum: from dispute resolution before the onset of litigation through securing judgments for his clients after trial.Mr. Salour’s experience extends to cybersecurity, privacy, and data protection matters. He is a certified information privacy professional for the U.S. Sector (CIPP/US). He advises companies on cybersecurity compliance and defends them against claims of violating various privacy statutes, such as the Telephone Consumer Protection Act (TCPA) and the Video Privacy Protection Act (VPPA). Mr. Salour is also a recognized expert in and frequent commentator on biometric privacy law. He counsels clients on compliance with US and international regulations relating to cybersecurity and data privacy, including compliance with the EU’s General Data Protection Regulation (GDPR).
1.5 General Credits
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- (i) the Good, the protections the Act provides to consumers and companies;
- (ii) the Bad, areas where the Act falls short; and
- (iii)the Ugly, ambiguities and provisions in the Act that will likely subject companies to class-action litigation.