Who has your data? How did they get it? Organizations large and small collect all manner of information about you and your family, often without your knowledge. And even when it’s collected for innocent purposes, your data can still end up in the wrong hands. Many consumers don’t know they can opt out of this data collection—or how to do it.
Join Kevin Murphy, Business Information Security Officer, as he provides an in-depth look at consumer privacy, including:
The whos, whys, and hows of data collection The potential dangers of having your data out there How to keep your information private
Kevin is the Enterprise BISO (Business Information Security Office) for T-Mobile USA. He was the vice president of cybersecurity operations and governance at IOActive.com. He is a retired U.S. Air Force intelligence officer and the former director of Windows Security Architecture at Microsoft. He has over 25 years of experience in threat intelligence and information security and holds the CISM, CISSP and CGEIT security certifications.
Zoom Online meeting RSVP Required – register at Zoom
Consumer Privacy is too Complicated for Consumers
Kevin Murphy (CISM, CGEIT, CISSP)
The average consumer really has no idea what personal information they are sharing online and how companies (and governments) track their online behaviour. How did we get here? Come join us as we review what consumers can do to “sort of” protect their personal information online.
Kevin was the vice president of cybersecurity operations and governance at IOActive.com. He is a retired U.S. Air Force intelligence officer and the former director of Windows security architecture at Microsoft. He has over 25 years of experience in threat intelligence and information security and holds the CISM, CISSP and CGEIT security certifications.
Zoom Online meeting Please obtain passcode to enter meeting from email confirmation RSVP Required – register at Zoom
Robert Slade (M. Sc.)
Differential privacy is a relatively recent topic, although it is an amalgam of well-known, and long utilized, concepts. Oddly, outside of academic circles, it was almost unknown until Apple made a big deal of it in an announcement in 2016. Differential privacy is, however, the “quantitative risk analysis” of privacy, which is why it has such important points to make to the field of privacy, and why almost nobody is using it. (Including, mostly, Apple.)
OK, CISSP question time:
Which privacy law does differential privacy support?
a. British law b. Chinese law c. EU law d. US law
You want a clue? OK, some initial discussion, then:
a. British privacy law is still primarily based on the original privacy directives, and is mostly concerned with what data you can collect, and for how long, and how accurate you have to be. b. Yeah, I needed a good laugh, too. But China *does* have a privacy law, and it pretends to be compatible with the original privacy directives. c. Well, GDPR is *mostly* just the original privacy directives, but the new accountability directive *might* have to do with how well you protect what you *have* collected … d. OK, I often say the the US doesn’t have any privacy laws, but they do. Those are primarily concerned with how much you can sue when people disclose your data.
For the final answer, attend the December 11th meeting on the topic of differential privacy.
Robert Slade has been stuck inside for six months with nothing to do but study the latest security and privacy buzzwords. More information than anyone would want to know about him is available at http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Robert_Slade (and he doesn’t particularly care if you know that).