Missed our virtual conference September 22–23, 2021, the 5th Cybersecurity and Data Privacy Law Conference? The presentations were recorded and will be made available to view online for a limited time!
- The theme of the 2021 conference was “Successfully Navigating Cybersecurity and Data Privacy Challenges in a Post-Pandemic World.”
- This virtual conference brought together cybersecurity professionals from the region and around the country to provide advice and guidance to in-house and private practice attorneys on cybersecurity and data privacy legal issues.
- Great program for both new and experienced lawyers wanting to learn more about these cutting-edge areas of the law.
- Texas CLE available!
Details for connecting to the recording will be sent shortly after you register. Please allow 1 business day to process your registration. If you registered but did not receive a link, please email ILT.
Before registering for the Recorded Program, please read this note:
Thank you for your interest in our Recorded Program on Cybersecurity and Data Privacy Law. The recordings are from our 5th Cybersecurity and Data Privacy Law Conference; it was offered as a virtual conference September 22-–23, 2021. You should understand that some of the cases discussed in the Program and Program materials may have been modified or even overruled by now. The course, like all CLE programs, should not be used as a basis for legal advice without doing the research yourself.
! Note that only Texas CLE credit is available and that accreditation for this course will expire. You must complete the course and report your MCLE credit to the State Bar of Texas on or before 2/28/2023 to receive credit.
James O. Holley
Ernst & Young LLP
Mark L. Krotoski
Morgan, Lewis & Bockius
Palo Alto, California
Shawn A. Morgan
Steptoe & Johnson PLLC
Bridgeport, West Virginia
Shawn E. Tuma
Spencer Fane LLP
Prof. Bruce Schneier
Harvard Kennedy School
Recorded Program Fee
- $395 - Regular Registration Fee
- $0 - ILT Advisory Board Member
- $315 - ILT Supporting or Sustaining Member Employee
- $315 - SBOT Computer & Technology Section Member
- $315 - California Lawyers Association Member
- $315 - Full-Time U.S. Local, State or Federal Government Employee
- $315 - Full-Time U.S. Non-Profit Employee
- $100 - Full-Time U.S. Law Student
- $315 - Full-Time U.S. Law Professor
Topics and Faculty
Current Risks & Attack Trends: What We Learned (And Are Learning) During The COVID-19 Pandemic About Cybersecurity & Data Privacy (60 minutes)
Moderator: Shawn A. Morgan, Steptoe & Johnson PLLC, Bridgeport, WV
- Will Daugherty, Norton Rose Fulbright US LLP, Houston, TX
- Jonathan Tock, SpearTip, St. Louis, MO
Ghosts In The Machine: Ethical Issues In Artificial Intelligence (60 minutes legal ethics)
- John G. Browning, Spencer Fane LLP and Former Justice, 5th Court of Appeals, Plano, TX
Keynote: Artificial Intelligence & Hacking (30 minutes)
- Professor Bruce Schneier, Harvard Kennedy School, Cambridge, MA
The Coming AI Hackers:
Hacking is inherently a creative process. It's finding a vulnerability in a system: something the system allows but is unintended and unanticipated by the system's creators--something that follows the rules of the system but subverts its intent.
Normally, we think of hacking as something done to computer systems, but we can extend this conceptualization to any system of rules. The tax code can be hacked; vulnerabilities are called loopholes and exploits are called tax avoidance strategies. Financial markets can be hacked. So can any system of laws, or democracy itself. This is a human endeavor, but we can imagine a world where AIs can be hackers.
AIs are already finding new vulnerabilities in computer code and loopholes in contracts. We need to consider a world where hacks or our social, economic, and political systems are discovered computer speeds, and then exploited at computer scale. Right now, our systems of "patching" these systems operate at human speeds, which won't nearly be enough.
An Overview of U.S. State Privacy Laws (60 minutes)
Moderator: Brett Cook, Wells Fargo, Irving, TX
- Marvin Nevels, Wells Fargo, Irving, TX
- Mary Stone Ross, MSR Strategies, Cupertino, CA
- Jeewon K. Serrato, Baker & Hostetler LLP, San Francisco, CA
Ransomware Response (75 minutes)
Moderator: David Navetta, Cooley LLP, Broomfield, CO
- Brett E. Leatherman, Federal Bureau of Investigation | Dallas Division
- Nathan Little, Tetra Defense, Madison, WI
Cyber Risk Quantification, Part III (30 minutes)
- James O. Holley, Ernst & Young LLP, Dallas, TX
Federal and State Regulatory Update (60 minutes)
Moderator: Mark L. Krotoski, Morgan, Lewis & Bockius LLP, Palo Alto, CA
- Erica Broussard, U.S. Department of Health & Human Services, Office for Civil Rights, Dallas, TX
- D. Esther Chavez, Office of the Texas Attorney General, Consumer Protection Division, Austin, TX
- Scott F. Mascianica, U.S. Securities and Exchange Commission, Fort Worth Regional Office, Fort Worth, TX
Catching Up With The NIST Privacy Framework Version 1.0: What’s New And What’s Next (45 minutes)
- Dylan Gilbert, National Institute of Standards and Technology, Gaithersburg, MD
Join NIST to learn about the latest developments in the Privacy Framework Version 1.0, including implementation resources, the Privacy Workforce Public Working Group, and future initiatives
Cyber Insurance Is A Must-Have, But What Must Companies Do To Get Coverage And How Is The Process Helping Improve Their Cybersecurity? An Insurtech, Underwriter, And Lawyer Explain (60 minutes)
Moderator: Shawn Tuma, Spencer Fane LLP, Plano, TX
- Steven H. Anderson, Measured Analytics and Insurance, Plano, TX
- Sean Scranton, RLI Corporation, Peoria, IL
Case Law Updates (45 minutes)
- Brandon Len King, Holland & Knight LLP, Austin, TX
- Maddie Mariana Tansey, Holland & Knight LLP, Houston, TX
How Do You Put A System Of Controls In Place When Your Target Keeps Moving? (60 minutes)
Moderator: Michelle A. Reed, Akin Gump Strauss Hauer & Feld LLP, Dallas, TX
- Wendy Bozzolasco, SunPower Corporation, Austin, TX
- Shereen El Domeiri, Domeiri, PLLC, Dallas, TX
- Nicola Hobeiche, TaxAct, Inc., a Subsidiary of Blucora, Dallas, TX
The Legal Implications Of A Different Kind Of Return To Work (60 minutes including 30 minutes legal ethics—participants must be present for entire session to receive ethics credit)
- Henson Adams, Haynes and Boone, LLP, San Antonio, TX
- Tim Newman, Haynes and Boone, LLP, Dallas, TX
2021 Conference Attendees (Live Virtual Event) liked best:
- “Timely and Informative topics. Great, knowledgeable presenters.”
- “Subject matter; format were very user friendly.”
2020 Conference Attendees (Live Virtual Event) liked best:
- “The faculty and presentations were top notch. I work in this area daily and was still taking lots of notes.”
- A lot of helpful information. Practical Application and very informative speakers.”
Texas CLE Credit
This program is approved by the State Bar of Texas for a total of 10.75 hours, of which 1.5 credit hours will apply to ethics/professional responsibility credit. Course ID Number: 174153101.
! Note that Texas CLE credit accreditation for this course will expire. You must complete the course and report your MCLE credit to the State Bar of Texas on or before 2/28/2023 to receive credit.
The Center for American and International Law (CAIL) will not be filing this course with any state or country CLE/CPD organization apart from the State Bar of Texas.
Although attendees may be able to request MCLE credit directly in additional jurisdictions, the rules vary in each jurisdiction. Certain programs, subjects, and formats may not receive credit in certain jurisdictions and there may be specific rules regarding who may earn credit or the maximum number of credit hours that may be earned with specific formats. Please review the MCLE regulations and rules of your jurisdiction and contact your regulatory entity if you have specific questions about the jurisdiction’s MCLE rules.
Registration for or attendance at this event acknowledges consent to be recorded or photographed. We reserve the right to use any photograph/video taken at our events, without the expressed written permission of those included within the photograph/video. We may use the photograph/video in publications or other media material produced, used or contracted including but not limited to: brochures, invitations, books, newspapers, magazines, television, websites, annual reports, newsletters, etc. To ensure the privacy of individuals, images will not be identified using full names or personal identifying information without written approval from the photographed subject.
This conference is held under the Chatham House Rule. Participants, including journalists, are free to use any information received, but comments may not be attributed to any speaker or participant identiﬁed by name or affiliation.
The Center for American and International Law does not discriminate on the basis of race, color, sex, religion, national origin, age, disability, veteran status, sexual orientation, gender identity, or any other protected status in educational activities, scholarship programs or admissions.