When it comes to ensuring enterprise data is safe, understanding recent rulings from different regulatory bodies and how they affect your organization is a vital first step, followed by reasonable measures to further cybersecurity, create data retention policies, and meet data compliance guidelines. However, what is "reasonable" in practice might be elusive.
Hanzo's Luminary Series was created to tackle big questions like these. This installment features a discussion with former United States Magistrate Judge for the District of New Jersey, Ron Hedges, a Senior Counsel with Dentons.
In this Luminary Chat, you will learn:
- How settlement agreements entered by the Federal Trade Commission have shaped compliance policy
- Two approaches to cybersecurity best practices
- Which standards are deemed reasonable under the New York Shield Act
- Compliance Guidelines of the US Department of Justice
Former United States Magistrate Judge for the District of New Jersey; Senior Counsel
Ronald J. Hedges is a Senior Counsel with Dentons. He served as a United States Magistrate Judge in the District of New Jersey for over 20 years. Ron speaks and writes on a variety of topics, many of which are related to electronic information, including procedural and substantive criminal law, information governance, litigation management, and integration of new technologies such as artificial intelligence into existing information governance policies and procedures. Among other things, Ron is the chair of the Court Technology Committee of the Judicial Division of the ABA. He is the lead author of a
guide for federal
judges on electronically stored information. Ron is also the co-senior editor of The Sedona Conference Cooperation Proclamation, Resources for the
Judiciary, Third Edition (June 2020). His biography lists a number of his published works and is available here.
Jim Gill is a legal technology industry veteran who has worked with a number of organizations and publications and is a 6-time winner of the JD Supra Readers Choice Award for his writing about legal technology.