Event Overview

The 3rd Annual Data Privacy Conference USA will take place virtually on September 29th 2021 and gather thought leaders, legislators, the public and private sectors, and civil society representatives to discuss the most topical and timely issues relating Data Privacy in the US.

Participants will explore the extent to which a strong comprehensive Data Privacy federal framework in the US is realistically achievable after years of repeated efforts to reach a consensus, and discuss latest initiatives to boost transatlantic cooperation on digital regulations through the EU-US Trade and Technology Council, starting with a new EU-US privacy agreement. The conference will also highlight privacy issues around Artificial Intelligence developments worldwide, while significant focus will also be given to the privacy challenges raised by behavioural advertising, the major changes led by ‘Big Tech’ in this area and the impact these changes could have on competition, on future revenue streams and business models.

Don’t miss the opportunity to join the debate with privacy experts – registration is now open, and FREE OF CHARGE.

The 3rd Annual Data Privacy Conference

Key Themes

Federal privacy law

The push for a Federal privacy law

Transatlantic relationship

Data Privacy and the EU-U.S. Trade & Technology Council for a renewed transatlantic relationship

AI

Artificial Intelligence, Privacy and Civil Rights

icon 2

Behavioural Advertising and consumers’ protection

Antitrust

The interrelation between Data Privacy and Antitrust

Event Overview

The 3rd Annual Data Privacy Conference

The 3rd Annual Data Privacy Conference USA will take place virtually on September 29th 2021 and gather thought leaders, legislators, the public and private sectors, and civil society representatives to discuss the most topical and timely issues relating Data Privacy in the US.

Participants will explore the extent to which a strong comprehensive Data Privacy federal framework in the US is realistically achievable after years of repeated efforts to reach a consensus, discuss latest initiatives to boost transatlantic cooperation on digital regulations through the EU-US Trade and Technology Council, starting with a new EU-US privacy agreement. The conference will also highlight privacy issues around Artificial Intelligence developments worldwide, while significant focus will also be given to the privacy challenges raised by behavioural advertising, the major changes led by ‘Big Tech’ in this area and the impact these changes could have on competition, on future revenue streams and business models.

Don’t miss the opportunity to join the debate with privacy experts – registration is now open, and FREE OF CHARGE.

Key Themes

Federal privacy law

The push for a Federal privacy law

Transatlantic relationship

Data Privacy and the EU-U.S. Trade & Technology Council for a renewed transatlantic relationship

AI

Artificial Intelligence, Privacy and Civil Rights

Behavioural Advertising and consumers' protection

Behavioural Advertising and consumers’ protection

Antitrust

The interrelation between Data Privacy and Antitrust

Session Replays

Speakers:

Amy Klobuchar

Senator Amy Klobuchar

Chairwoman of the Subcommittee on Competition Policy, Antitrust, and Consumer Rights
U.S Senate

Marsha Blackburn

Senator Marsha Blackburn

Ranking Member of the Subcommittee on Consumer Protection, Product Safety, and Data Security
US Senate

Gus Bilirakis

Congressman Gus Bilirakis

Ranking Member, Subcommittee on Consumer Protection and Commerce
House of Representatives

Kirsten Gillibrand

Senator Kirsten Gillibrand

United States Senator for New York
US Senate

Senator Markey

Senator Ed Markey

US Senator for Massachusetts
US Senate

Don Graves 240

Don Graves

Deputy Secretary of Commerce
US Department of Commerce

Salla Saastamoinen

Salla Saastamoinen

Acting Director-General, DG JUST
European Commission

Samuel T Towell

Samuel T. Towell

Deputy Attorney General, Civil Litigation Division
Office of the Attorney General, Virginia

Peter Winn

Peter A. Winn

Acting Chief Privacy and Civil Liberties Officer
US Department of Justice

Camron

Cameron F. Kerry

Distinguished visiting fellow, Center for Technology Innovation
Brookings Institution

Travis Hall

Travis Hall

Telecommunications Policy Specialist
NTIA

Darren Shou

Darren Shou

Head of Technology
NortonLifeLock

Lourdes M. Turrecha

Lourdes M. Turrecha

Founder
The Rise of Privacy Tech

Paula Bruening

Paula Bruening

Founder and Principal
Casentino Strategies LLC

Jessica Rich

Jessica Rich

Of Counsel, Kelley Drye & Warren, Distinguished Fellow, Georgetown Institute for Technology Law and Policy
Georgetown University Law Centern

Christine Bannan

Christine Bannan

Policy Counsel
Open Technology Institute, New America

Tess Macapinlac

Tess Macapinlac

Privacy Associate
OneTrust

Sara Jordan

Dr. Sara R. Jordan

Senior Researcher, Artificial Intelligence and Ethics
Future of Privacy Forum

Martin Abrams

Martin Abrams

Executive Director
The Information Accountability Foundation

Barbara Cosgrove

Barbara Cosgrove

Vice President & Chief Privacy Officer
Workday

Paul Lekas

Paul Lekas

Senior Vice President, Global Public Policy
SIIA

John Miller

John Miller

Senior Vice President of Policy and General Counsel
ITI

K. Dane Snowden

K. Dane Snowden

President and CEO
The Internet Association

Jordan Crenshaw

Jordan Crenshaw

Vice President, C_TEC
US Chamber of Commerce

Alex Cone

Alex Cone

VP, Privacy & Data Protection
IAB Tech Lab

Kenneth Propp

Kenneth Propp

Nonresident Senior Fellow
Atlantic Council

Stephen Sanford 240

Stephen Sanford

Managing Director, Strategic Planning and External Liaison
GAO

Katie McInnis 240

Katie McInnis

Senior Public Policy Manager US
DuckDuckGo

Jonathan Litchman

Jonathan Litchman

Co-Founder & CEO
The Providence Group

Dan Caprio

Dan Caprio

Co-Founder & Chairman
The Providence Group

Hodan Omaar

Hodan Omaar

Policy Analyst
Center for Data Innovation

Agenda

Prior to the COVID-19 pandemic, discussions around data privacy at the federal level was gaining momentum due to increasing concerns over the collection and use of personal information and public mistrust towards digital technologies. However, despite the introduction of an unprecedented number of data privacy bills in Congress and amid an increasing trend of state legislatures being introduced around the country, progress around the enactment of a comprehensive federal law protecting personal information remains at standstill. As the pandemic subsidies, these state-level efforts are ramping-up, while the new administration is expected to leverage its control of the White House and majority in Congress to make significant progress on the enactment of a strong comprehensive federal data privacy framework. Meanwhile, industry is also stepping up to address these issues by rolling out their own privacy updates, becoming a leading force of change in the area of privacy and the overall digital landscape.

In this context, Forum Global’s 3rd Annual Data Privacy Conference USA will gather thought leaders, legislators, the public and private sectors, and civil society representatives to explore the latest in the push for a set of federal privacy rules, the extent to which a comprehensive framework is realistically achievable after years of repeated efforts, and the possible ramifications for citizens, SMBs, enforcement authorities and the tech industry should a consensus not be reached soon. It will discuss the major implications these issues could have on other top priorities for the Biden administration in the digital and privacy realms, including on the efforts to boost transatlantic cooperation on digital regulations, starting with a new EU-US privacy agreement, as well as initiatives to ensure that the US remains the global leader in AI developments. Significant focus will also be given to major privacy changes led by “digital giants” in the AdTech sector which could impact existing revenue streams and business models and revolutionize the digital ecosystem that we know today.

*** Times are listed in ET ***

Data Privacy Conference
2021-09-29
08:30 - 09:10
Opening of Event & Networking
09:10 - 09:15
Welcome by Forum Global
09:15 - 10:30
Opening Session: Enacting a US Federal Privacy Law: what will break the deadlock? What if the deadlock cannot be broken?

Despite numerous and repeated efforts to pass a comprehensive federal privacy law during the 116th Congress, all proposed bills failed to secure enough traction, mostly due to partisan disagreements over key sticking points such as private right of actions and pre-emption. While more bills are now being introduced in Congress, privacy legislation is continuing to proliferate at state level fueling concerns over an expanding patchwork of conflicting state laws that will be difficult to interpret and navigate for both businesses and consumers. Alongside this, industry has taken further action to self-regulate in the past few months, with tech giants rolling out privacy-focused updates to their products and services, leading some to believe that privacy enforcement may ultimately be driven by industry and not by regulators or privacy watchdogs in the short to medium term, raising concerns around handing these responsibilities to privately held companies. Meanwhile the FTC is also considering a launch of Mag-Moss giving them rulemaking authority and has recently voted to change its approach to prescribing new rules for unfair or deceptive business practices under Section 18 of the FTC Act. This session will discuss where concrete progress on setting harmonized privacy rules in the US can soon be expected from and the implications for industry, consumers and enforcement authorities.

With the White House and the 117th Congress controlled by the same party, will the Biden Administration and Democrats in both chambers leverage this opportunity and pass a federal privacy law? What will be needed to break the impasse on pre-emption and private right of action in order to guarantee bipartisan support given the Democrat’s tenuous majority in Congress? Will pressure on Congress continue to come from the growing wave of comprehensive state privacy laws and challenges brought by a patchwork of different rules? With states efforts intensifying to enact their own privacy rules, what can be learnt from California’s experience in passing and enforcing the CCPA and updating it to the CPRA, from Virginia’s and Colorado recent enactment of the CDPA and CPA, but also from the bills that have been introduced but failed to pass in other states, like in Washington and Florida recently? To what extent can the FTC break the logjam with privacy rulemaking under the Magnuson-Moss authority, and, how could FTC’s enforcement efforts in the consumer privacy area be strengthened via the changes made on rules for unfair or deceptive business practices under Section 18 of the FTC Act? What does all of this mean for businesses of all sizes and sectors and what is being done to minimize compliance challenges, especially for small businesses? To what extent will the self-regulatory initiatives by industry lead to a fundamental reshaping of the thinking around data privacy and consumer protection in the US?

Part 1: Keynote Speech
Part 1: Keynote Speech image
Senator Kirsten Gillibrand
United States Senator for New York, US Senate
Part 2: Reactions & Panel Discussion
Part 2: Reactions & Panel Discussion image
Samuel T. Towell
Deputy Attorney General, Civil Litigation Division, Office of the Attorney General, Virginia
Part 2: Reactions & Panel Discussion image
Jessica Rich
Of Counsel, Kelley Dryer & Warren, Distinguished Fellow, Georgetown Institute for Technology Law and Policy, Georgetown University Law Center
Part 2: Reactions & Panel Discussion image
Tess Macapinlac
Privacy Associate, OneTrust
Part 2: Reactions & Panel Discussion image
Barbara Cosgrove
Vice President & Chief Privacy Officer, Workday
Part 2: Reactions & Panel Discussion image
K. Dane Snowden
President and CEO, The Internet Association
Part 2: Reactions & Panel Discussion image
Cameron F. Kerry
Distinguished visiting fellow, Center for Technology Innovation, Brookings Institution
10:30 - 10:45
Coffee Break
10:45 - 12:10
Session 2: Achieving an interoperable privacy mechanism for a renewed transatlantic digital relationship

Fourteen months (*at time of the conference) after the CJEU decision invalidating the Privacy Shield framework in the “Schrems II” case and at a time where many argue that international data flows will be the main engine of the global economic recovery post pandemic, uncertainties remain regarding the future of data transfers between the US and the EU, and the implications of the ruling for the future of the transatlantic relationship as a whole. Despite positive steps to resolve outstanding issues – such as the recent publication of updated SCCs by the European Commission, the release of the EDPB finalized version of the Recommendations on supplementary measures, the intensifying of negotiations for an enhanced EU-U.S. Privacy Shield framework by the U.S. Government and the European Commission and the launch of the EU-U.S. Trade and Technology Council to coordinate their approaches to key tech, trade and economic issues – urgent work is needed to overcome the remaining roadblocks for the development of a new data-transfer mechanism on which a cooperative and stable transatlantic relationship on digital policy can be built. This session will discuss what is needed so that the new Administration can work effectively with EU officials to establish a clear, consistent and robust replacement mechanism for data transfers which appropriately addressed the concerns around national security agencies access to Europeans’ personal information via bulk data collection practices. Focus will be given to the core privacy principles and values that the US and the EU share, to the main persisting differences between the existing approaches, and how these can be best addressed to achieve greater compatibility between their frameworks, ensure the long-term stability of transatlantic data flows, facilitate global trade and
support innovation.

What impact has the invalidation of the Privacy Shield had on businesses from all sectors, especially on SMBs, on both side of the Atlantic and what is being done to address the compliance challenges faced by these global data-driven businesses in the current challenging economic context caused by the global pandemic? What can be done to address concerns around companies having to opt for data localizations practices in light of uncertainties surrounding EU-US Data transfers? Which options exist for the Biden Administration to pave the way towards a deal for a new transatlantic framework, and what can be learned from the Safe Harbour and Privacy Shield failures to avoid a ‘’Schrems III’’ contest at the CJEU? To which extent the enactment of a Federal privacy law could accelerate and positively impact negotiations? With concerns around US government surveillance being at the heart of the invalidation of the previous mechanisms, to which extent improved law enforcement cooperation to access electronic evidence and transparency should be the focus of the negotiations? Could International Codes of Conduct between the US, the EU and like-minded countries sharing the same values provide a strong enough alternative to top- down regulations? To which extent will the creation of the EU-U.S. Trade and Technology Council support the development of interoperable digital regulations?

Part 1: High Level Discussion
Part 1: High Level Discussion image
Don Graves
Deputy Secretary of Commerce, U.S. Department of Commerce
Part 1: High Level Discussion image
Salla Saastamoinen
Acting Director-General, DG JUST, European Commission
Part 2: Reactions and panel discussion
Part 2: Reactions and panel discussion image
Kenneth Propp
Nonresident Senior Fellow, Atlantic Council
Part 2: Reactions and panel discussion image
Paula Bruening
Founder and Principal, Casentino Strategies LLC
Part 2: Reactions and panel discussion image
John Miller
Senior Vice President of Policy and General Counsel, ITI
Part 2: Reactions and panel discussion image
Martin Abrams
Executive Director, The Information Accountability Foundation
Part 2: Reactions and panel discussion image
Dan Caprio
Co-Founder, The Providence Group
12:10 - 13:05
Lunch
13:05 - 13:15
Afternoon Keynote Speech
Afternoon Keynote Speech image
Senator Ed Markey
US Senator for Massachusetts, US Senate
13:15 - 14:30
Session 3: Fueling AI with data: addressing the privacy and civil rights challenges

As AI systems are becoming omni-present in our lives, and at a time where the ethics surrounding the technology and its applications – especially facial recognition – are receiving a lot of attention, it is crucial that these systems are properly trained and that the challenges around privacy and civil liberties are appropriately addressed. The socio-economic benefits that AI can deliver by turning personal data into actionable insights can only be fully leveraged if the necessary technological and regulatory tools are in place to mitigate possible flawed or harmful results caused by algorithmic bias. This session will discuss the need for a regulatory framework ensuring that developments around AI and data are framed by ethical and privacy principles, and analyze how stakeholders can continue to work together to maximize the value brought by algorithmic decisionmaking based on personal data, both for business purposes and the public good, while combatting potential harmful threats. It will explore issues around transparency, liability and accountability to find a pathway towards greater fairness in AI and emerging technologies, and will analyze how AI itself can be used as a privacy tool.

What future possibilities will emerge if the power of AI is fostered appropriately and responsibly in the US, and how can new business models be built on this? How can businesses prepare now for future requirements to protect data collected for and generated by artificial intelligence algorithms? How can it be ensured that regulations regarding personal data don’t make it more difficult for companies to gather data to train AI systems accurately enough to ensure fairness in predictive decision-making? How can it be guaranteed that personal and sensitive data isn’t used in the wrong context which could potentially lead to harmful outcomes for the data subject? How can algorithmic accountability be concretely enforced? What new privacy concerns relating to the interdependence between AI applications, IoT and 5G have emerged and what are the technological solutions to address these? How is AI being used for data protection, security and anonymization? What role can synthetic data play to safely maximize the power of personal data? What can be learnt from sectors that are already using synthetic data to accelerate learning and decision making through AI? What role will the new the National AI Initiative Office play in orchestrating responsible and ethical AI developments? To what extent could Federal Privacy rules help enhance the US competitiveness in AI, with China ramping up efforts in this area, and the EU’s attempting to create a “third way” on artificial intelligence regulation, as the global race for AI continues?

Session 3: Fueling AI with data: addressing the privacy and civil rights challenges image
Travis Hall
Telecommunications Policy Specialist, NTIA
Session 3: Fueling AI with data: addressing the privacy and civil rights challenges image
Dr. Sara R. Jordan
Senior Researcher, Artificial Intelligence and Ethics, Future of Privacy Forum
Session 3: Fueling AI with data: addressing the privacy and civil rights challenges image
Paul Lekas
Senior Vice President, Global Public Policy, SIIA
Session 3: Fueling AI with data: addressing the privacy and civil rights challenges image
Jordan Crenshaw
Vice President, C_TEC, US Chamber of Commerce
Session 3: Fueling AI with data: addressing the privacy and civil rights challenges image
Stephen Sanford
Managing Director, Strategic Planning and External Liaison, GAO
Session 3: Fueling AI with data: addressing the privacy and civil rights challenges image
Hodan Omaar
Policy Analyst, Center for Data Innovation
14:30 - 14:45
Keynote Speech
Keynote Speech image
Senator Marsha Blackburn
Ranking Member of the Subcommittee on Consumer Protection, Product Safety, and Data Security, US Senate
14:45 - 15:00
Coffee Break
15:00 - 15:15
Keynote Speech
Keynote Speech image
Senator Amy Klobuchar
Chairwoman of the Subcommittee on Competition Policy, Antitrust, and Consumer Rights, U.S Senate
15:15 - 16:30
Session 4: Data Privacy, AdTech, and implications for a fair, trustworthy, competitive and innovative digital ecosystem

The AdTech industry and digital platforms are under intense scrutiny. The role they play in enabling users’ experiences of the digital space is key, with many free digital services enjoyed by consumers relying on advertising revenues to exist and function. Data is at the heart of this business model, representing a critical source of insights on user behaviors, habits and preferences and enabling advertisers and publishers to deliver highly-personalized products, services and content, improve their offerings, better engage with their target audience and as a result, significantly boost usage and revenues. However, the collection, sharing, analysis and use of data to build detailed profiles for micro-targeting purposes, used in both commercial and political contexts, present many challenges with respect to privacy, consumer protection as well as the very functioning of our democracies. Without clear rules to establish data protection obligations, transparency and accountability requirements, some digital advertising practices have become more and more invasive and opaque and have indirectly enabled the spread of disinformation and harmful online content, leading to an overall erosion of trust in the online ecosystem. Some major tech companies have now taken steps to address the privacy challenges around the collection of data for targeted ad purposes which will impact the entire digital advertising supply chain and therefore raises important questions linking privacy with competition issues, and highlight the importance for policymakers, at state and federal level, to get the rules governing online advertising right to create a framework mitigating risks while encouraging innovation and fair competition.

This session will focus on the relationship between privacy, user trust, targeted advertising and future AdTech business models. Addressing issues around profiling practices, micro-targeted commercial and political advertising, it will debate the extent to which the benefits of personalization and convenience can truly coexists with transparency and privacy and ask what the digital space may look like in the future, following self-regulations measures announced by major industry players. The discussion will also explore privacy-enhancing technologies that can be integrated into advertising practices, what can be done to incentivize privacy-friendly alternatives to behavioral advertising and what can be learned from marketers who have chosen to embrace these and succeeded in developing more transparent and tailored marketing approaches. Zooming out from the core data protections issues at stake, this session will also explore the extent to which talks around privacy in the context of digital advertising may inform the discussions being held at both states and federal level around competition and antitrust issues, around platform liability up to the possible reform of Section 230. Ultimately, speakers will discuss how all stakeholders can work together to bolster privacy-friendly and sustainable digital business models based on transparency, accountability fairness, and real value exchange.

Session 4: Data Privacy, AdTech, and implications for a fair, trustworthy, competitive and  innovative digital ecosystem image
Peter A. Winn
Acting Chief Privacy and Civil Liberties Officer, US Department of Justice
Session 4: Data Privacy, AdTech, and implications for a fair, trustworthy, competitive and  innovative digital ecosystem image
Lourdes M. Turrecha
Founder, The Rise of Privacy Tech
Session 4: Data Privacy, AdTech, and implications for a fair, trustworthy, competitive and  innovative digital ecosystem image
Darren Shou
Head of Technology, NortonLifeLock
Session 4: Data Privacy, AdTech, and implications for a fair, trustworthy, competitive and  innovative digital ecosystem image
Christine Bannan
Policy Counsel, Open Technology Institute, New America
Session 4: Data Privacy, AdTech, and implications for a fair, trustworthy, competitive and  innovative digital ecosystem image
Alex Cone
VP, Privacy & Data Protection, IAB Tech Lab
Session 4: Data Privacy, AdTech, and implications for a fair, trustworthy, competitive and  innovative digital ecosystem image
Katie McInnis
Senior Public Policy Manager US, DuckDuckGo
Session 4: Data Privacy, AdTech, and implications for a fair, trustworthy, competitive and  innovative digital ecosystem image
Jonathan Litchman
Co-Founder, The Providence Group
16:30 - 16:45
Closing Keynote Speech
Closing Keynote Speech image
Congressman Gus Bilirakis
Ranking Member, Subcommittee on Consumer Protection and Commerce, House of Representatives
Select date to see events.

Sponsorship opportunities

To discuss sponsorship and visibility opportunities at the 2021 Data Privacy Conference USA, please contact Anne-Lise Simon on dataprivacyusa@forum-europe.com / +44 (0) 2920 783 023

  • Exclusive speaking positions | Your organisation can contribute to the discussion on the ‘main stage’
  • Engaging and Interactive format | Engage in a fully immersive and interactive debate with decision makers, businesses and policymakers
  • US and global outreach | Convey your message to a broad and international audience
  • Networking opportunities | The event will feature virtual networking for all interested participants. Private meeting rooms can also be booked
  • Visibility Opportunities | Ensure maximum visibility through branding on the event website and marketing activities
  • Exhibition and demos area | Exhibition and demos area | Showcase your products and solutions or share a position paper with the audience via a digital exhibition booth in the expo area
Orange tick

Exclusive speaking positions | Your organisation can contribute to the discussion on the ‘main stage’

Orange tick

Engaging and Interactive format | Engage in a fully immersive and interactive debate with decision makers, businesses and policymakers

Orange tick

US and global outreach | Convey your message to a broad and international audience

Orange tick

Networking opportunities | The event will feature virtual networking for all interested participants. Private meeting rooms can also be booked

Orange tick

Visibility Opportunities | Ensure maximum visibility through branding on the event website and marketing activities

Orange tick

Exhibition and demos area | Showcase your products and solutions or share a position paper with the audience via a digital exhibition booth in the expo area

Sponsors & Partners:

ACT | The App Association
ACT | The App Association represents more than 5,000 app makers and connected device companies in the mobile economy. Organization members leverage the connectivity of smart devices to create innovative solutions that make our lives better. The App Association is the leading industry resource on market strategy, regulated industries, privacy, and security.
AT&T
As the first truly modern media company, AT&T has been changing the way people live, work and play for more than 140 years. It started with Alexander Graham Bell’s telephone. Since then, our legacy of innovation has included the invention of the transistor – the building block of today’s digital world – as well as the solar cell, the communications satellite and machine learning. Throughout its history, AT&T has reinvented itself time and time again – most recently adding WarnerMedia to reshape the world of technology, media and telecommunications. Our two companies are no strangers to making history together. In the 1920s, AT&T built the technology to add sound to motion pictures, which Warner Bros. then used to create the first talking picture. For nearly 100 years, WarnerMedia and its family of companies have redefined how audiences around the world consume media and entertainment. It launched the first premium network in HBO and introduced the world’s first 24-hour all-news network in CNN. WarnerMedia continues to deliver popular content to global audiences from a diverse array of talented storytellers and journalists.
The Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers
IEEE has partnered with the International Association of Privacy Professionals (IAPP) to provide the IEEE | IAPP Data Privacy Engineering Collection to organizations, delivering the most critical training, resources and content for engineers and technology professionals tasked with understanding, maintaining, and protecting data privacy.
Internet Association
Internet Association is the only trade association that exclusively represents leading global internet companies on matters of public policy. The Association’s mission is to foster innovation, promote economic growth, and empower people through the free and open internet. The internet creates unprecedented benefits for society, and as the voice of the world’s leading internet companies, Internet Association ensures stakeholders understand these benefits.
ITI
The Information Technology Industry Council (ITI) is the premier global advocate for technology, representing the world’s most innovative companies. Founded in 1916, ITI is an international trade association with a team of professionals on four continents. We promote public policies and industry standards that advance competition and innovation worldwide. Our diverse membership and expert staff provide policymakers the broadest perspective and thought leadership from technology, hardware, software, services, and related industries. Visit www.itic.org to learn more. Follow ITI on Twitter for the latest updates.
NortonLifeLock
NortonLifeLock is a global leader in consumer Cyber Safety. We believe the digital world is only truly empowering when people are confident in their online security. For decades, our experience in cybersecurity and identity theft protection lets us help people live their digital lives safely. Nearly 80 million users in more than 150 countries trust us with their personal information.
OneTrust
OneTrust is the #1 most widely used privacy, security and third-party risk technology platform trusted by more than 3,000 companies to comply with the CCPA, GDPR, ISO27001 and hundreds of the world’s privacy and security laws. OneTrust’s three primary offerings include OneTrust Privacy Management Software, OneTrust PreferenceChoice™ consent and preference management software, and OneTrust Vendorpedia™ third-party risk management software and vendor risk exchange. To learn more, visit OneTrust.com or connect on LinkedIn, Twitter and Facebook.
SIIA
SIIA is the principal association of the data, information, media, education technology, and software industries. We represent more than 800 B2B and B2C companies fueling the digital data and information age across key markets including education technology, financial trading and investment services, business information, corporate database and processing, software development and related technologies. SIIA provides global services in government relations, business development, corporate education, industry promotion, and intellectual property protection to support our members and help drive innovation.
US Chamber of Commerce - C_TEC
Our nation’s future economic success, growth, and competitiveness depend on a thriving and innovative technology sector. Every company is a tech company and data-driven innovation is the foundation of businesses across the country. The Chamber Technology Engagement Center (C_TEC) tells the story of technology’s role in our economy and advocates for rational policy solutions that drive economic growth, spur innovation, and create jobs. The U.S. Chamber of Commerce is the world’s largest business organization representing companies of all sizes across every sector of the economy. Our members range from the small businesses and local chambers of commerce that line the Main Streets of America to leading industry associations and large corporations.
Workday
Workday is a leading provider of enterprise cloud applications for finance and human resources. Founded in 2005, Workday delivers financial management, human capital management, planning, and analytics applications designed for the world’s largest companies, educational institutions, and government agencies. Organizations ranging from medium-sized businesses to Fortune 50 enterprises have selected Workday. We have over 500 customers across Europe and an overall customer community representing 44 million workers. This includes some of Europe’s largest and most innovative companies, such as Airbus, Sanofi, Deutsche Bank, Primark, Siemens, and Blabla Car.
Knowledge Partner
The Providence Group advises companies and organizations globally on how to manage enterprise-wide cybersecurity risks and we provide insight and counsel into the complex and changing cybersecurity regulatory, reputation and threat environment.
Partner
Encompass is an online magazine delivering comment, opinion and analysis on the affairs of the European Union and Europe’s place in the world. We aim to demystify the complexity of the EU and to be lively and provocative. Encompass is also a space with podcast interviews and, through Encompass Live, political and cultural events. As our name indicates we will strive to be open and accessible.

Virtual Event Platform:

This event will be taking place using Forum Global’s virtual event platform. For more details please visit forum-europe.com.

#DataUSA21

Contact:

For more information on any aspect of this event, please contact Anne-Lise Simon using any of the details below.

Anne-Lise Simon
Director | Head of Event Planning & Coordination
Forum Global
dataprivacyusa@forum-europe.com
Tel: +44 (0) 2920 783 023