After two years of working on it, the US Federal Trade Commission (FTC) has implemented the revised Children’s Online Privacy Protection Act Rule, giving parents greater control over the online collection of their children’s personal information.
What if your company had a buffer between it and the Federal Trade Commission, just as it’s enacted tough new rules in the Children’s Online Privacy Protection Act (COPPA)—someone who could pick up the phone and ask agency staff a question on your behalf, or provide you with warnings on non-compliance before a government investigator knocked on your door?
Aristotle International has been granted a license to provide geo-location and patron-identification services by the Nevada Gaming Commission, a key milestone in the expansion of the company’s identity services initiatives.
On April 30, 2013, the poker world saw the launch of the United States' first legal online poker site, Ultimate Poker. But Ultimate Poker has one significant limit: it is only legal within the boundaries of Nevada.
In new guidance on its online privacy rule for children, the Federal Trade Commission on Thursday pushed companies to voluntarily adopt protections for teens as well, continuing a crusade that attorneys fear will lead to enforcement actions under the agency's authority to police what it considers unfair or deceptive practices.
The Federal Trade Commission (FTC) released its responses to frequently asked questions (FAQs) relating to compliance with the Children’s Online Privacy Protection Act (COPPA). That law was designed to protect children under 13 online by regulating how their personal information can be collected, used, and/or transferred.