- 1798.100 – Consumers right to receive information on privacy practices and access information
- 1798.105 – Consumers right to deletion
- 1798.110 – Information required to be provided as part of an access request
- 1798.115 – Consumers right to receive information about onward disclosures
- 1798.120 – Consumer right to prohibit the sale of their information
- 1798.125 – Price discrimination based upon the exercise of the opt-out right
If a business receives an access request, does it have to provide information that it collected more than a year ago about the consumer?
The CCPA contains four references to the obligation of a business to, in response to an access request, provide the “specific pieces of personal information” that it has collected about a California resident.1 Each of those sections is modified by California Civil Code Section 1798.130(a)(2), which states that “the disclosure” required by a business in response to an access request “shall cover the 12-month period preceding the business’s receipt of the verifiable consumer request . . . ”2 The statute reiterates that access is limited to a 12 month lookback in California Civil Code Section 1798.130(a)(3)(B) by stating that access requests which seek information about a business’s collection practices (as opposed to requests that seek the specific pieces of information held by the business) are similarly limited to “the preceding 12 months.”3 It is unclear, from this text, whether the legislature intended that a company provide access only to data that was collected during the 12 month lookback period, or provide access to data that was held by the company during some portion of the 12 month lookback.