From 2004 to 2006, Mr. Caprio served as Chief Privacy Officer and Deputy Assistant Secretary for Technology Policy at the U.S. Department of Commerce (DoC) where he advised the Secretary of Commerce and the White House on technology policy and privacy protection. While at the DoC, he oversaw activities related to the development and implementation of federal privacy laws, policies, and practices.
In 2010, Mr. Caprio was appointed as a transatlantic subject matter expert to advise the European Commission Expert Group on the Internet of Things. From 2007 through 2011, Mr. Caprio advised the Secretary of Homeland Security on Data Privacy matters.
Prior to his tenure at the DoC, Mr. Caprio served as Chief of Staff to Commissioner Orson Swindle at the Federal Trade Commission. In 2002, he was appointed to represent the United States in revising the OECD guidelines on information systems and networks. Mr. Caprio holds an active security clearance for classified matters.
Antón's research focuses on methods and tools to support the specification of complete, correct behavior of software systems used in environments that pose risks of loss as a consequence of failures and misuse. This includes Web-based and healthcare systems in which the security of personal and private information is particularly vulnerable. Current extensions to this work, include the analysis of security and privacy policies, regulations and compliance practices.
Antón is the founder and director of ThePrivacyPlace.org, a research group of students and faculty at NCSU, and Purdue University. She is leading this group in the development of technology to assist practitioners and policy makers in meeting the challenge of eliciting and expressing policies and regulations (a form of requirements). These tools help ensure that software systems are aligned with the privacy polices and regulations that govern these systems.
Professor Cate is a senior policy advisor to the Center for Information Policy Leadership at Hunton & Williams LLP and a member of Microsoft's Trustworthy Computing Academic Advisory Board, the Department of Homeland Security Data Privacy and Integrity Committee Cybersecurity Subcommittee, the Department of Defense Advanced Research Projects Agency Privacy Oversight Board, the Board of Directors of The Privacy Projects, the Board of Directors of the International Foundation for Online Responsibility, and the Board of Directors of the Kinsey Institute for Research in Sex, Gender and Reproduction.
Previously, Professor Cate served as a member of the National Academy of Sciences Committee on Technical and Privacy Dimensions of Information for Terrorism Prevention and Other National Goals, counsel to the Department of Defense Technology and Privacy Advisory Committee, reporter for the third report of the Markle Foundation Task Force on National Security in the Information Age, reporter for the American Law Institute's project on Principles of the Law on Government Access to and Use of Personal Digital Information, and a member of the Federal Trade Commission's Advisory Committee on Online Access and Security. He directed the Electronic Information Privacy and Commerce Study for the Brookings Institution and chaired the International Telecommunication Union's High-Level Experts on Electronic Signatures and Certification Authorities.
He is the author of many articles and books, and appears regularly in the popular press. He served as the Privacy Editor for the Institute of Electrical and Electronic Engineers' Security & Privacy and is one of the founding editors of the Oxford University Press journal, International Data Privacy Law. A senator, fellow, and president of the Phi Beta Kappa Society and an elected member of the American Law Institute, Professor Cate received his J.D. and his A.B. with Honors and Distinction from Stanford University.
Jolynn Dellinger served as the Program Manager for Data Privacy Day from 2008 through 2012 with Intel Corporation (2008-09), The Privacy Projects (2010-11) and the National Cyber Security Alliance (2012), and is currently a member of the Data Privacy Day Advisory Committee. Jolynn also serves on the Board of Directors for Ipas and Book Harvest.
Sandra (Sandy) R. Hughes
Nuala became the first statutorily appointed Chief Privacy Officer in federal service when she was named as the first Chief Privacy Officer at the Department of Homeland Security. At DHS she was responsible for groundbreaking policy creation and implementation on the use of personal information in national security and law enforcement. Under her leadership, the DHS Privacy Office issued a seminal report criticizing the use of private-sector data in national security efforts. Prior to DHS, Nualaserved as Deputy Director of the Office of Policy & Strategic Planning, Chief Privacy Officer and as the Chief Counsel for Technology at the US Department of Commerce, where she worked on global technology policy, including Internet governance and industry best practices.
Nuala’s time in the technology sector began at DoubleClick, where she was part of a team of professionals brought in to address public outcry over the advertising giant’s proposal to merge on- and offline data sets. She managed numerous class actions, a multistate settlement with state attorneys general, and an FTC investigation, before going on to help found the privacy compliance department, which served as an influential model for companies in the technology sector and beyond.
Nuala holds an AB from Princeton, an M.Ed. from Harvard, and a JD from Georgetown University Law Center. She serves on numerous nonprofit boards, and is the recipient of the International Association of Privacy Professionals (IAPP) Vanguard Award, the Executive Women’s Forum’s Woman of Influence award, and was named to the Federal 100, and “Geek of the Week” by the Minority Media & Telecom Council in May 2013. She also served as the Chairman of the Board of IAPP.
Nuala was born in Belfast, Northern Ireland and grew up in and around New York City.
Jules Polonetsky has served since November 2008 as Co-chair and Executive Director of the Future of Privacy Forum, a think tank seeking to improve the state of online privacy by advancing responsible data practices. His previous roles have included serving as Chief Privacy Officer at AOL and before that at DoubleClick, as Consumer Affairs Commissioner for New York City, as an elected New York State Legislator and as a congressional staffer, and as an attorney. In 2011, Jules was appointed to the Department of Homeland Security Data Privacy and Integrity Advisory Committee. He has served on the boards of groups such as TRUSTe, the IAPP, the Network Advertising Initiative, the Privacy Projects, and the Better Business Bureau (NY Region). His writing and research can be found here.
Mr. Serwin ranked second in the 2010 Computerworld survey of top global privacy advisors and is recognized by Chambers USA as one of the top privacy and data security attorneys nationwide (2009–2013).
Mr. Serwin advises a number of Fortune 500 and emerging companies regarding global privacy compliance and technology transactions, with particular emphasis on: international compliance; health care; mobile; behavioral advertising; ECPA and wiretap issues; electronic marketing concerns; security incidents; social media; and compliance with FTC requirements. Mr. Serwin also has extensive litigation and enforcement experience, having served as lead counsel in a number of FTC matters, matters before the Office of Civil Rights, and consumer protection and privacy litigation matters based upon the alleged misuse of personal information, including class actions and enforcement matters brought by state attorneys general.
Mr. Serwin has written a number of books, including the leading treatise on privacy, "Information Security and Privacy: A Guide to Federal and State Law and Compliance," and "Information Security and Privacy: A Guide to International Law and Compliance," (West 2005-2013), which has been called "the best privacy sourcebook," "an indispensable resource for privacy professionals at all levels," and "a book that everybody in the information privacy field should have on their desk." He has written more than 190 articles and presented more than 200 times on litigation and privacy topics. He is also a co-author of Health Care Privacy and Security (West 2013), West's Corporate Counsel's Primer on International Privacy and Security and Internet Marketing and Consumer Protection (West 2005-2012).
Peter P. Swire is the C. William O’Neill Professor of Law at the Moritz College of Law of the Ohio State University. He is a Senior Fellow with the Future of Privacy Forum and the Center for American Progress, and Policy Fellow with the Center for Democracy and Technology.
NCSA Board Representatives
Prior to this assignment Mr. Boyer was AT&T's dedicated public policy resource embedded with AT&T's functional business units responsible for coordinating the company's nationwide efforts to expand fiber optics into neighborhoods to deliver Internet Protocol (IP)-based television, faster high-speed Internet access and voice services under the AT&T U-verseSM brand. In this role Mr. Boyer has represented AT&T before numerous external audiences and policymakers as a subject matter expert on AT&T's U-verse initiative.
David was a founding member of the BBBOnLine Steering Committee. He served on the TRUSTe board of directors from 2000 to 2006. David is also on the board of directors for the International Association of Privacy Professionals, for which he is treasurer. He holds the Certified Information Privacy Professional Certification and has lectured at law schools in the U.S., Europe and China.
David has a J.D. from the Duke University School of Law, where he was an editor on the Duke Law Review. He also received an A.B. from Hamilton College.
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