sensitive personal information

Maybe.

“Tokenization” refers to the process by which you replace one value (e.g., a credit card number) with another value that would have “reduced usefulness” for an unauthorized party (e.g., a random value used to replace the credit card number).[1] In some instances, tokens are created through the use of algorithms, such as hashing

The CCPA requires that a business include 15 specific disclosures in its privacy policy. These include, for example, disclosures relating to the enumerated categories of personal information that the business collects, the categories of personal information that are shared with service providers or other third parties, and consumers’ ability to request access to and deletion

Typically, no.

The CCPA excludes from the definition of “personal information” information that is “publicly available” and defines that term to mean “information that is lawfully made available from federal, state, or local government records.”[1]

Although the majority of information received from government records is, therefore, excluded from the definition of “personal information,” the

Yes.

The CPRA adds “sensitive personal information”[1] to the examples of data types that may constitute personal information. The term “sensitive personal information” is itself defined within the CPRA to include 20 data fields. Some, but not all, of these data fields already existed in the CCPA, and their inclusion with the personal information