We are thrilled to announce two new members of FPF’s Youth & Education Privacy team. The new staff – Karsen Bailey and Bailey Sanchez – will help expand FPF’s technical […]
The Future of Privacy Forum (FPF) and 23 other education, healthcare, disability rights, data protection, and civil liberties organizations today released Education During a Pandemic: Principles for Student Data Privacy […]
Protections for student data privacy took an important step forward this summer when the Student Data Privacy Consortium (SDPC) released the first model National Data Privacy Agreement (NDPA) for school […]
COVID-19 continues to disrupt education…And virtual learning poses unique student privacy challenges, particularly for students with disabilities
We are thrilled to announce two new members of FPF’s Youth & Education Privacy team. The new staff – Juliana Cotto and Dr. Carrie Klein – will help expand FPF’s […]
Today, the Future of Privacy Forum (FPF) and AASA, The School Superintendents Association, released a new white paper that offers guidance to help K-12 and higher education administrators and educators protect student privacy during the COVID-19 pandemic.
New FPF video series provides best practices and tips on how schools can protect student privacy
ICYMI: Future of Privacy Forum Highlights Potential “Unintended Consequences” of Child Privacy Policies at TechFreedom Event
FPF Director of Youth & Education Privacy Amelia Vance calls for a focus on improving practicality and clarity around the implementation of new child privacy provisions
Child Privacy Protections Compared: California Consumer Privacy Act v. Proposed Washington Privacy Act
As legislatures consider enacting broad consumer privacy legislation, officials must consider whether, and how, to address children’s and teen’s privacy. The leading models for addressing consumer privacy contain language addressing child privacy that differs in significant ways. Many states have introduced legislation that mirrors the framework of the California Consumer Privacy Act (CCPA). The proposed Washington Privacy Act (SB 6281) has also emerged as an influential framework. CCPA and SB 6281 differ in many respects, including with regard to child privacy. As described below, the frameworks take different approaches to the age of youth protected, the statutory knowledge standards, and the consumer rights granted.