- Identify the categories of PII collected on the website;
- Identify the categories of third parties with whom such information could be shared;
- Disclose whether third parties may online behavioral advertising information;
- Disclose how individuals may review and change information collected about them on the website; and
- List the effective date of the policy.
In many respects, the Nevada law mirrors similar laws in California and Delaware. However, there are several key differences. First, unlike California and Delaware, Nevada does not require a disclosure relating to how the website responds to “do not track” signals. In addition, Nevada’s law is narrower in scope as it applies only to website operators that are purposefully directing the website towards Nevada or have completed a transaction with a Nevada resident. The law also explicitly excludes website operators whose revenue is primarily derived from offline sources and whose website receives fewer than 20,000 unique visitors per year.