Less than two weeks after providing additional guidance on the recent changes to the Children’s Online Privacy Protection Act (“COPPA”) Rule, in the form of updated Frequently Asked Questions, the Federal Trade Commission (“FTC”) voted unanimously to retain the July 1, 2013 effective date for the changes to the COPPA Rule.
Eric Bukstein, who is in the Privacy and Information Management Practice at Hogan Lovells recenly gave a video interview to Colin O’Keefe of LXBN (Lexblog Network) TV to discuss the FTC’s supplemental proposed changes to the COPPA Rule. The video can be viewed in this blog entry.
On August 1, the Federal Trade Commission (“FTC”) issued a supplemental notice of proposed rulemaking which proposes several changes to its previously released proposed Children’s Online Privacy Protection Act (“COPPA”) rulemaking. COPPA and the FTC’s COPPA Rule regulate the collection of personal information online from children under the age of thirteen. On September 15, 2012, the FTC released proposed revisions to the COPPA Rule, which contemplated several major changes to the existing COPPA regime.
The FTC has released proposed revisions to the Children’s Online Privacy Protection Act (“COPPA”) Regulation. These proposed regulatory changes may create significant compliance challenges for companies that maintain websites or other online services directed at children under the age of thirteen.
The FTC is holding a July forum entitled “Stolen Futures”, focusing on children’s identity theft, as described in more detail in this blog entry.
On October 20, 2009, the FTC announced a settlement with Iconix Brand Group, Inc., pursuant to which Iconix will pay a $250,000 penalty to settle the FTC’s charges that it violated the Children’s Online Privacy Protection Act (COPPA) and the COPPA Rule by knowingly collecting, using, and disclosing personal information from children online without first […]
When the State of Maine enjoyed a reputation as a bellwether for presidential elections, this expression was in common parlance: As Maine goes, so goes the nation? A host of businesses and colleges are hoping that old adage has no relevance when it comes to new laws to protect kids online. Maine’s “Act To Prevent Predatory Marketing […]