Adapting to Changing Regulatory, Legislative, and Enforcement Activities and Some Practical Pointers on Ways to Help American Businesses Remain Compliant
C. Brad Schuelke
Assistant Attorney General, Consumer Protection Division
Texas Attorney General's Office
Sr. Asst. AG
Virginia AG Office
Director of Privacy Education and Policy
Office of the Attorney General, California Department of Justice
Kathleen Granahan Kane
Attorney General of Pennsylvania
Nicole R. DiTomo
Deputy Attorney General
Pennsylvania Office of Attorney General Bureau of Consumer Protection
Enforcement Director, Office of Technology Research and Investigation
Federal Trade Commission
Tracy L. Wilkison
Chief, Cyber & IP Crimes Sec.
U.S. Att. Office, C.D. Calif. Crim. Div.
Regional Director, Chicago Regional Office
U.S. Securities and Exchange Commission
Elizabeth A. Khalil
Dykema Gossett PLLC
- Update on where federal agencies are heading with cyber security and data privacy and protection
- Current enforcement trends
- Existing and prospective Congressional action
- Cyber security legislation and White House initiatives
- In some regulatory spaces, companies that have been hacked are viewed as wrongdoers, while in others as victims: what should the appropriate posture be and should U.S. pick a side of the fence? Should these companies be helped or prosecuted? What better furthers American agenda in terms of data protection?
- What audits will be taking place in the near future? From which agencies?
- What are companies expected to do to ensure proper compliance?
- Current areas of focus for state AGs
- What a national notification law would mean for the states
- “Reasonable” safeguards and encryption requirements
- Regulatory and enforcement insights
- Security breach notification requirements
- Recent state settlement and enforcement trends
- How is a business to effectively remain compliant?