Privacy Library

California

State Government

The Office assists individuals with identity theft and other privacy-related concerns, provides consumer education and information on privacy issues, coordinates with local, state and federal law enforcement on identity theft investigations, and recommends policies and practices that protect individual privacy rights.

Privacy Laws and Regulations

Constitutional Right to Privacy - California Constitution
Office of Information Security & Privacy Protection
Automobile "Black Boxes"
Bank Account Numbers, Reuse
California Consumer Privacy Act of 2018 (CCPA)
Court Records: Protection of Victim and Witness Information
Credit Card Address Change
Credit Card/Telephone Service Address Change
Credit Card or Check Payment
Credit Card Full Disclosure Act
Credit/Debit Card Number Truncation
Credit Card "Skimmers"
Credit Cards, Substitutes
Destruction of Customer Records
Domestic Violence Victim Privacy
Driver's License Information Confidentiality
Driver's License Information, Scanning or "Swiping"
Electronic Eavesdropping
Electronic Surveillance in Rental Cars
Financial Information Privacy Act
Information-Sharing Disclosure, "Shine the Light"
Insurance Information and Privacy Protection Act
Internet of Things (IoT) Security Law
Marketing to State University Alumni
Marriage Licenses, Addresses
Motor Vehicle Dealer Data Access
Public Records Act
Research Use of Personal Information
Security of Personal Information
Social Security Number Confidentiality in Family Court Records
Social Security Number Truncation on Pay Stubs
State Agency Privacy Policies
Supermarket Club Card Act
Telecommunications Customer Privacy
Telephone Record "Pretexting"
Veterans' Discharge Papers, Notice of Public Record Status
Warranty Cards
Birth and Death Certificate Access
See §§ 103525, 103525.5, 103526, 103526.5, 103527, and 103528
Birth and Death Record Indices
See §§ 102230, 102231 and 102232
Legal and Civil Rights of Persons Involuntarily Detained
See § 5328
Medical Information, Collection for Direct Marketing Purposes
Mandated Blood Testing and Confidentiality to Protect Public Health
Patient Access to Health Records
Consolidation of Identity Theft Cases
Criminal Profiteering and Identity Theft
Debt Collection: Identity Theft Victim Rights, Individuals and Businesses
Document Making Devices and Identity Theft
Financial Crime Surveillance Photos and Video
Identity Theft Crime Statistics
Identity Theft: Victim Access to Records on Fraudulent Transactions or Accounts
Identity Theft Conspiracy/DMV
Identity Theft Victim's Rights Against Claimants
Statute of Limitations
Anti-Phishing Act of 2005
Online Privacy Protection Act of 2003
Personal Information Collected on Internet
Public Officials, Online Privacy
Reproductive Health Care, Online Privacy
Telemarketing: State do-not-call list
Unsolicited Cell Phone/Pager Text Ads
Cellular Telephone Number Directory
California Affiliate Sharing Rule (SB 1)
ABA v. Lockyer - On September 4, 2008, the U.S. Court of Appeals for the Ninth Circuit ruled that the affiliate sharing provision under the California Financial Information Privacy Act ("SB1") is not preempted by the FACT Act amendments to the federal FCRA. The Eastern District of California previously ruled that no portion of the SB1 affiliate sharing provision survives FACT Act preemption and even if some applications could be saved, they cannot be severed from the remainder of the statute. Reversing the district court's decision, the Ninth Circuit noted that the state legislature would prefer a narrowed version of the provision to none at all. The matter was remanded back to the trial court without instructions.
Close
Feedback

Disclaimer

Unsolicited e-mails and information sent to Morrison & Foerster will not be considered confidential, may be disclosed to others pursuant to our Privacy Policy, may not receive a response, and do not create an attorney-client relationship with Morrison & Foerster. If you are not already a client of Morrison & Foerster, do not include any confidential information in this message. Also, please note that our attorneys do not seek to practice law in any jurisdiction in which they are not properly authorized to do so.