3rd National Forum on

Complying with Export Controls on International Technology Transfers

Wednesday, January 24, 2007

About

Government Expectations and Enforcement are increasing.
Are you complying with Technology Controls?

The US Government imposes the most comprehensive and far-reaching technology export restrictions in the world. They control the export and re-export of technology, software, technical assistance and services of US origin and foreign-origin technology or software having more than a "de minimis" amount of US content. These controls affect the release of technical data or software source code to foreign nationals in the US and abroad, electronic transmission of technical data or software, and hand-carried technical data, software, samples, parts, professional equipment and delivery of services. Moreover, these regulations have a global impact that few companies realize.

If your business is involved in any form in international technology transfers, you must be up to date on the latest developments and enforcement initiatives of technology controls. Failure to comply can result in multi-million dollar civil and criminal penalties, imprisonment and the imposition of effective trade embargoes by the US authorities.

The publication for the 3rd National Forum on International Technology Transfers is filled with practical advice from the perspective of seasoned in-house export compliance executives from ConocoPhillips, Oracle, Intel, Raytheon, IBM, Applied Materials and Stanford University.

Get an update on regulatory and policy initiatives and learn how industry is setting up internal controls to comply in this constantly changing global legal landscape. This selection of conference materials include the latest information on:

  • Ensuring compliance in a time of global technology resources
  • What makes a good penalty case
  • commodity jurisdiction and classification procedures
  • Export control in a university setting
  • Implementing effective IT and physical access controls

Contents & Contributors

About

Government Expectations and Enforcement are increasing.
Are you complying with Technology Controls?

The US Government imposes the most comprehensive and far-reaching technology export restrictions in the world. They control the export and re-export of technology, software, technical assistance and services of US origin and foreign-origin technology or software having more than a "de minimis" amount of US content. These controls affect the release of technical data or software source code to foreign nationals in the US and abroad, electronic transmission of technical data or software, and hand-carried technical data, software, samples, parts, professional equipment and delivery of services. Moreover, these regulations have a global impact that few companies realize.

If your business is involved in any form in international technology transfers, you must be up to date on the latest developments and enforcement initiatives of technology controls. Failure to comply can result in multi-million dollar civil and criminal penalties, imprisonment and the imposition of effective trade embargoes by the US authorities.

The publication for the 3rd National Forum on International Technology Transfers is filled with practical advice from the perspective of seasoned in-house export compliance executives from ConocoPhillips, Oracle, Intel, Raytheon, IBM, Applied Materials and Stanford University.

Get an update on regulatory and policy initiatives and learn how industry is setting up internal controls to comply in this constantly changing global legal landscape. This selection of conference materials include the latest information on:

  • Ensuring compliance in a time of global technology resources
  • What makes a good penalty case
  • commodity jurisdiction and classification procedures
  • Export control in a university setting
  • Implementing effective IT and physical access controls

Contents & Contributors


HOW TO PROTECT INTANGIBLES IN A SERVICE AND R&D ENVIRONMENT
Justin Pearlman, Oracle Global Information Security (Redwood City, CA)

EXPORT CONTROL COMPLIANCE IN A TIME OF GLOBAL TECHNOLOGY RESOURCES
William L. Clements, Foley & Lardner (Washington, DC)

ENSURING COMPLIANCE OF FOREIGN JOINT-VENTURE PARTNERS, AFFILIATES, SUBSIDIARIES AND PARENTS
Gregory S. Herzog, ConocoPhillips Company (Houston, TX)

WHAT MAKES A GOOD PENALTY CASE
Julie Salcido, Bureau of Industry and Security U.S.Department of Commerce (San Jose, CA)

DEEMED EXPORT AND RE-EXPORT COMPLIANCE: HOW TO INTEGRATE ANTI-DISCRIMINATION AND FOREIGN LAWS INTO A SUCCESSFUL FOREIGN NATIONALS CONTROL PROGRAM
Beth Peters, Hogan & Hartson (Washington, DC)
David Broyles, Meggitt USA Inc. (Simi Valley, CA)
Jeff Rittener, Intel Corporation (Santa Clara, CA)

PERFORMING DEFENSE SERVICES: KEY CHALLENGES AND HOW TO OVERCOME THEM
Renée Skonier, Cisco Systems (Research Triangle Park, NC)

DEFENSE SERVICES COMMERCIAL ITEMS - STAYING ON THE (B)RIGHT SIDE
Stephen R. Roberti, MPC Products Corporation (Skokie, IL)

THE EVOLVING WORLD OF EXPORT CONTROLS FOR ODCONTRACTORS
Frederic M. Levy, McKenna Long & Aldridge (Washington, DC)

IMPLEMENTING EFFECTIVE IT AND PHYSICAL ACCESS CONTROLS
Lisa M. Palluconi,IBM Corporation (Washington, DC)

ENCRYPTION CONTROLS UPDATE
Lydia McClure, Applied Materials Inc. (Santa Clara, CA)

COMMODITY JURIDICTION AND CLASSIFICATION PROCEDURES
Larry E. Christensen, JP Morgan Chase Vastera, Inc. (Dulles, VA)

IMPLEPENTING AND POLICING AN INTERNAL TECHNOLOGY COMPLIANCE PROGRAM
Josephine Aiello LeBeau, Miller & Chevalier (Washington, DC)

EXPORT CONTROL COMPLIANCE IN A UNIVERSITY SETTING
Rachel Lehmer Claus, Stanford University(Menlo Park, CA)

DRAFTING EFFECTIVE TECHNOLOGY CONTROL PLANS: KEY SUCCESS FACTORS TO PROTECT TRADE SECRETS
Tina Luther, ATK Space Systems Inc. (Edina, MN)

DRAFTING EFFECTIVE TECHNOLOGY CONTROL PLANS
Angela Steen, Novell (San Jose, CA)



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