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United States Privacy Digest | US state privacy developments: Connecticut, Mississippi, New York and more Related reading: State senator proposes sanctions over Madison Square Garden facial recognition

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  • State Rep. Gregg Haddad, D-Conn., introduced House Bill 6253, the Connecticut Age-Appropriate Design Code. The bill was referred to the Connecticut General Assembly's Joint Committee on General Law.
  • Indiana House Bill 1554, an act concerning consumer data protection, was introduced and referred to the House Committee on Commerce, Small Business and Economic Development. HB 1554 is a competing bill to Indiana Senate Bill 5 and includes rulemaking authority.
  • State Sen. Cynthia Stone Creem, D-Mass., introduced Senate Bill 745, the Massachusetts Data Privacy Protection Act. The proposal takes themes from U.S. Congress' proposed American Data Privacy and Protection Act, including a private right of action.
  • Mississippi House Bill 467, the Biometric Identifiers Privacy Act, was introduced and referred to the Committee on the Judiciary A.
  • New York Senate Bill 2277, the Digital Fairness Act, was introduced and referred to the Senate Committee on Internet And Technology. SB 2277 will run against New York Assembly Bill 1362. Also, New York Assembly Bill 1362, the Biometric Privacy Act, was introduced and referred to the Committee on Consumer Affairs and Protection.
  • State Rep. Andrew Stoddard, D-Utah, introduced an amendment to the Utah Consumer Privacy Act. House Bill 158 amends Utah's law to include a carveout for law enforcement's access to personal data with a warrant.
  • The Virginia Senate took up bills to amend the Virginia Consumer Data Protection Act. Senate Bill 1087 proposes provisions to protect genetic data privacy, while SB 1432 concerns protection of personal health records.
  • State Del. Wayne Clark, R-W.Va., introduced House Bill 2460, an act concerning children's privacy, to the West Virginia House. The bill, which would bring privacy protections for children under age 18, was referred to the House Committee on the Judiciary.
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