This session will also offer insights from the Bench and the Bar on topics ranging from unintended consequences due to legislation, legal rulings, liability and emerging issues on the legal... Read More
With the recent SolarWinds cyber attack it has become clear that cybercrime is only going to continue growing and escalating. That is why it is important to know how to protect your business and law firms from cyber criminals. This panel will address privacy issues such as data protection and the management of Personal Identifiable Information (PII).
This panel will cover the cybersecurity and privacy regulations and considerations from the perspective of federal regulators, particularly those in the financial sector. Panelists will discuss threats facing the financial industry, cybersecurity vulnerabilities and risks, and best practices for protecting these sectors. Register
This panel will provide attendees with a full understanding of cyber insurance, including risks, exposures, development of claim activity, and trends in the areas specific to data and network security... Read More
The growing threat of cybercrime has motivated lawmakers to consider how to pass fair laws for both individuals and corporations. The prevalence of cybercrime and the emergence of new laws are forcing boards and their general counsels to work closely together with the Chief Information Security Officer (CISO) to make decisions about how to. best protect the company against cyberattacks, respond to data breaches and other types of attacks, and remain in compliance with applicable data protection laws within their own regions and around the world.
Some of the risks that companies are counting on their general counsels to help address are the loss of key data, legal penalties, regulatory penalties and issues related to the company’s reputation.
With a growing number of malicious state and non-state actors, the rules of cyber warfare are changing.
This panel will provide an overview of recent developments in international law, particularly in dealing with cybersecurity and cyber warfare. It will offer predictions as to what International, Federal, State, and Local government will do in the cyber realm and the impact it may end up having on the private and public sectors. It is essential that all companies, practitioners, and advisors in the cyber sector understand the constantly evolving state of applicable rules and regulations.
Corporate entities and private citizens are not the only targets for cyber-attacks from a variety of actors. Government agencies are at particular risk for attacks from state actors and third-party hackers. Our panelists will provide their perspective on the greatest vulnerabilities facing agencies and the strategies to implement to improve their cybersecurity posture. In addition, panelists discuss how the intelligence community and government agencies can best work together to manage cybersecurity threats. In order to effectively cyber risks, strong communication and cross-agency action must be taken.
Chief Information Security Officers (CISOs) manage cybersecurity strategy and prevention for organizations large and small. This panel will cover a wide range of topics including dangerous new attack techniques and what is coming next from the perspective of Chief Information Security Officers, Chief Information Officers, and General Counsels who face thousands of threats on a daily basis. To properly protect organizations from these risks, it is crucial that they all work together to develop a strong cybersecurity strategy.
As the fields of cyber and technology continue to expand, it is becoming clearer that there is a shortage of professionals in either fields. With so many opportunities becoming available, women and minorities continue to be underrepresented. Globally, women and minorities are unrepresented in the workforce and are less likely to hold senior positions in these fields. This panel will address the issues facing underrepresented groups and how organizations and academic bodies alike can better serve them. Changing organizational attitudes is often incremental and will require cooperation from company leadership, as well as input from academic institutions training future technologists.