All posts in FERPA

FERPA Whiteboard and FERPA Interactive Whiteboard

Daniel Solove
Founder of TeachPrivacy

FERPA Whiteboard - TeachPrivacy FERPA Training

Recently, I created two new FERPA training resources.

FERPA Whiteboard

I created a 1-page visual summary of FERPA, which I call the FERPA WhiteboardThe idea was to summarize HIPAA in a concise and visually-engaging way.  You can download a PDF handout version here.  We’ve been licensing it to many organizations for training and awareness purposes.

FERPA Interactive Whiteboard

I subsequently created a new training module — an interactive version of the FERPA Whiteboard — the FERPA Interactive Whiteboard When people click on each topic, the program provides brief narrated background information, presented in a very understandable and memorable way.  Trainees can learn at their own pace.  This program is designed to be very short — it is about 5 minutes long.

It can readily be used on internal websites to raise awareness and teach basic information about FERPA.  It can also be used in learning management systems.

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Lawsuits for HIPAA Violations and Beyond: A Journey Down the Rabbit Hole

Daniel Solove
Founder of TeachPrivacy

hipaa lawsuits 1

by Daniel J. Solove

At first blush, it seems impossible for a person to sue for a HIPAA violation. HIPAA lacks a private cause of action. So do many other privacy and data security laws, such as FERPA, the FTC Act, the Gramm-Leach-Bliley Act, among others. That means that these laws don’t provide people with a way to sue when their rights under these laws are violated. Instead, these laws are enforced by agencies.

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Who Are the Privacy and Security Cops on the Beat?

Daniel Solove
Founder of TeachPrivacy

privacy and security

law blog 2

by Daniel J. Solove

Are privacy and security laws being enforced effectively? This post is post #3 of a series called Enforcing Privacy and Security Laws.

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Why Being Well-Regulated Is Good for Business

Daniel Solove
Founder of TeachPrivacy

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by Daniel J. Solove

After Apple announced that it wouldn’t provide law enforcement with an easy back door to access data on people’s devices, we heard loud whining coming from the FBI and various security proponents that this would be bad for security.

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