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Make Data Work
September 25–26, 2017: Training
September 26–28, 2017: Tutorials & Conference
New York, NY

Executive Briefing: Legal best practices for making data work

Alysa Z. Hutnik (Kelley Drye & Warren LLP)
1:15pm1:55pm Wednesday, September 27, 2017
Executive Briefing, Strata Business Summit
Location: 1E 12/13 Level: Non-technical
Average rating: *****
(5.00, 2 ratings)

Big data has big value. It also comes with big risks if you don’t meaningfully address privacy, data protection, and consumer protection laws. And change is in the air: US and global laws applicable to big data, as well as self-regulatory guidelines, are evolving to keep pace with innovation. Failing to stay current with or lacking a solid understanding of these obligations in your business practices can create substantial exposure for the organization and individual owners. Indeed, data mishaps can result in bad press, regulatory investigations, congressional hearings, lawsuits, and risky contract terms with business partners.

Alysa Hutnik shares shares several big data cautionary tales to highlight legal best practices and practical tips to avoid becoming a big data “don’t.”

Photo of Alysa Z. Hutnik

Alysa Z. Hutnik

Kelley Drye & Warren LLP

Alysa Z. Hutnik is a partner at Kelley Drye & Warren LLP in Washington, DC, where she delivers comprehensive expertise in all areas of privacy, data security, and advertising law. Alysa’s experience ranges from counseling to defending clients in FTC and state attorneys general investigations, consumer class actions, and commercial disputes. Much of her practice is focused on the digital and mobile space in particular, including the cloud, mobile payments, calling and texting practices, and big data-related services. Ranked as a leading practitioner in the privacy and data security area by Chambers USA, Chambers Global, and Law360, Alysa has received accolades for the dedicated and responsive service she provides to clients. The US Legal 500 notes that she provides “excellent, fast, efficient advice” regarding data privacy matters. In 2013, she was one of just three attorneys under 40 practicing in the area of privacy and consumer protection law to be recognized as a rising star by Law360.

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Jordan Weinstein | DIRECTOR OF IT AND BI
09/24/2017 6:25am EDT

Curious to hear your thoughts re: creating personnel Diversity applications within Business Intelligence. Is it a legitimate concern that you may be creating a ‘silver bullet’ of sorts (for future law suits) by creating visualizations that make it very clear (and extremely easy to see) what demographics are being given certain types of work, or being promoted or compensated better etc. Is the visualization discover-able? can we make it privileged?