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Major tech companies are changing their practices in response to criticism of how they manage consumers’ data. Regulators in the U.S. and around the world are shaping new rules around security and privacy, but with high levels of variation across borders. Today’s organizations need a robust, flexible strategy to prepare for an uncertain future in privacy and security — or risk falling behind.
Join us on November 10 for a discussion between CLTC’s Steven Weber and Kate Charlet, Director of Data Governance at Google, focused on a wide range of questions related to how organizations can “future-proof” themselves in a dynamic security and privacy landscape. What’s on the horizon for federal privacy legislation? How can technology companies re-build trust with consumers? What economic impacts might result from new standards for privacy and security? What are the potential impacts of divergent approaches to tech policy in the U.S., China, and beyond?
Kate Charlet works in Google’s Centers of Excellence as the Director for Data Governance, addressing issues related to privacy, information security, and government access, and the intersection of these issues with technology and internet policy. She was previously the inaugural director of the Technology and International Affairs Program at the Carnegie Endowment for International Peace. Prior to her role at Carnegie, she spent a decade as a civil servant in the U.S. government, including as the deputy assistant secretary of defense (acting) for cyber policy and as director for strategic planning at the White House National Security Council.
If you require an accommodation for effective communication (ASL interpreting, CART captioning, alternative media formats, etc.) or information about mobility access in order to fully participate in this event, please contact Rachel Wesen at firstname.lastname@example.org with as much advance notice as possible and at least 7–10 days in advance of the event.