EU General Data Protection Regulation (GDPR) Need to Knows

In April 2016, the European Parliament passed the final vote for the new General Data Protection Regulation (GDPR) and MEPs agreed to update existing legislation to make it more relevant to modern technology.

While the new laws won’t be enforced for another couple of years, this is still a relatively short period considering businesses will need to get to grips with the new requirements, evaluate their existing security measures and navigate the path to full compliance in that time.

With heavier penalties and a stricter 72 hour breach notification timeline included in the new regulation, we all have an increasing part to play in keeping information secure, responding quickly when a data breach occurs and answering the requirements of litigation that may arise as a result of a breach.

Watch our panel discussion to gain a new understanding of the language and evidence of IT breaches and learn how to establish post-breach process through to litigation.

The panel will cover questions such as:

  • What does it mean for business, law enforcement and regulators?
  • What should a company do now with regard to their processes and procedures to ensure compliance?
  • How will the GDPR encourage innovation and use of big data?

 

Julie Colgan

Vice President – Information Governance

Julie is responsible for setting and executing against the global market and product strategies for Nuix information governance solutions. She leads a team of subject matter experts who help customers make the most out of their Nuix investments.

She is past president of ARMA International, has multiple industry certifications, and has more than 15 years experience as an information governance and records management practitioner and advisor.

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Paul Slater

Paul Slater

Head of Investigation Solutions

Paul Slater is a subject matter expert with more than 20 years of experience in investigations, digital forensics and eDiscovery. Paul has held senior roles within law enforcement, corporate and Big Four advisory organisations. He was a member of the review board for the Association of Chief Police Officers’ Good Practice Guide for Digital Evidence.

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