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Tag Archives: FTC framework

FTC Issues Final Commission Report on Protecting Consumer Privacy

Posted in Privacy Law

Earlier today the Federal Trade Commission issued its long-awaited final report “Protecting Consumer Privacy in an Era of Rapid Change: A Proposed Framework for Businesses and Policymakers” focusing on three primary principles: 1) Privacy by Design; 2) Simplified Choice for Businesses and Consumers; and 3) Greater Transparency. The vote approving the report was 3-1. Commissioner J. Thomas Rosch dissented from the issuance of the Final Privacy Report.

What’s Next for the FTC’s Proposed Privacy Framework?

Posted in Data Privacy Law or Regulation

The FTC’s December 2010 release of its much anticipated Privacy Framework included the typical public comment period, which ended in February. We’ve reviewed each of the 442 separate comments received by the FTC during the comment period to uncover the themes, trends and thoughts raised by the Framework. The result is added perspective into what the FTC will be weighing in its future versions and any resulting recommendations for additional legislation and regulation. With this in mind, what can the public comments tell us?

Info Law Group Senior Counsel Quoted on Dept of Commerce Privacy Greenpaper

Posted in Privacy Law

Senior Counsel, Richard Santalesa, was quoted yesterday in a DataGuidance news story about the Department of Commerce’s December 2010 report entitled, ‘Commercial Data Privacy and Innovation in the Internet Economy: A Dynamic Policy Framework’ (a/k/a Greenpaper, report available here).  The DataGuidance story, USA: DoC report recommends federal breach notification law and review of ECPA, available… Continue Reading

FTC’s Report on Privacy Sets Forth Framework for Consumers, Businesses and Policymakers

Posted in Behavioral Advertising, Events

On December 1, 2010, the Federal Trade Commission issued a preliminary report entitled “Protecting Consumer Privacy in an Era of Rapid Change, A Proposed Framework for Businesses and Policymakers”. The report proposes a framework to balance the privacy interests of consumers with innovation that relies on consumer information to develop beneficial new products and services.