In today’s data driven world, legal professionals must know their organization's data, meaning the legal department must clearly understand how to quickly find and access data requested for litigation, audits and investigations, and how to protect data in compliance with privacy laws.
Over-retention of data creates big data privacy and litigation risks. By implementing defensible data minimization and disposal strategies across your organization you can significantly reduce your costs and risks. Data you don't have can't be breached and you don't have to produce it during litigation or for data access requests—but once data requests are made or reasonably anticipated the data must be preserved.
Data Subject Access Requests (DSARs) have been a fact of life for international companies at least since the GDPR was implemented, and companies that do business in California need to comply with the CCPA and now the CPRA. What is worse, more data privacy regulations are coming soon to additional jurisdictions near you. Responding to DSARs can be time-consuming and expensive, but best practices for data management and advanced technology can help to ease the pain.
Today’s breach landscape is unprecedented and complex. Every organization is facing new data breach threats and the challenges of complying with many disparate but sometimes overlapping laws and regulations. In the context of a simulated data breach, this session will cover readiness considerations and response best practices.
We have entered a new data age, and data readiness extends from privacy compliance to e-discovery in litigation. We also must deal with new data sources, including collaborative platforms like Teams, Slack, Zoom and others . Hear from experts on how you should be preparing for the new challenges.