The California Consumer privacy Act (CCPA) was passed last year (2018) with an effective date of January 1, 2020 – assuming no federal actions (check out the blog titled “Will the New California Consumer Privacy Act Stand?” for potential federal actions.)
Today, companies are looking for solutions that can archive inactive data from little used enterprise applications. Those applications can be decommissioned, saving the company the expense of keeping them running for little payback. But the question not addressed early enough in the project is what to do with all of the application’s legacy data – delete it or save it (and where). By migrating the legacy data to an intelligent archive, organizations can preserve the value of legacy application data, ensure regulatory compliance, and address any legal concerns.
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The concept of Defensible Disposition has been around for many years. Defensible Disposition is the process of disposing of unneeded and valueless information in a manner that provides information about the disposition process showing that deleted data was not under regulatory retention requirements and the data was not subject to current or anticipated eDiscovery. In short, a data disposition process that ensures regulatory and legal considerations are taken into account.