On August 14, 2013, the California Assembly committee recommended passage of SB 586, which has already been passed by the Senate. If it becomes law it will: 1) restrict advertising certain products by sites that target minors; and 2) mandate a so-called eraser button, a right for minors to have content they have posted removed from sites and apps. The advertising restriction faces First Amendment problems. The restriction is probably constitutional as to restrictions on products where the sale to minors would be illegal, such as cigarettes and alcoholic beverages. However, the restrictions on things like spray paint is probably not. The right to remove content provision has been modified over the course of the bill’s progression through the legislature. As it now stands, the right is limited to what the minor has him or herself posted, for which he or she was not compensated, and the obligation is only to remove the public visibility of the original post and not to remove reposts by others or to delete the content from severs. Also, the operator could instead anynomize the content so that the minor not be identifiable. Such a scheme is capable of practical implementation and not unduly burdensome, unlike prior versions of the bill that required a deeper cleansing.