Skip to main content

If there were a bingo board that included just about every privacy and data security issue on the minds of consumers, academics, businesses, and government agencies, the FTC’s eighth annual PrivacyCon would be a winner. Take a look at the just-announced agenda and clear your calendar for March 6, 2024, to hear what experts have to say about the latest research and trends.

FTC Chair Khan will convene PrivacyCon at 9:00 ET. The first panel will address the Economics of privacy, followed by a panel that will explore Consumer Attitudes and Behaviors. After mid-morning remarks by Commissioner Slaughter, Panel #3 will take on the of Privacy-Enhancing Technologies and Design Analysis.

Commissioner Bedoya will introduce the afternoon session at 12:55 ET. Panel #4 will discuss Health Privacy while Panel #5 will consider the implications of Artificial Intelligence and Machine Learning. Rounding out PrivacyCon 2024 will be panels discussing Mobile Device Security and Deepfakes.

The virtual event is free and open to the public. Watch the webcast on Wednesday, March 6th, from a link that will go live shortly before the 9:00 ET start time. If you have a question now or on the day of the event, send it to Privacycon@ftc.gov.
 

Image
FTC PrivacyCon 2024

It is your choice whether to submit a comment. If you do, you must create a user name, or we will not post your comment. The Federal Trade Commission Act authorizes this information collection for purposes of managing online comments. Comments and user names are part of the Federal Trade Commission’s (FTC) public records system, and user names also are part of the FTC’s computer user records system. We may routinely use these records as described in the FTC’s Privacy Act system notices. For more information on how the FTC handles information that we collect, please read our privacy policy.

The purpose of this blog and its comments section is to inform readers about Federal Trade Commission activity, and share information to help them avoid, report, and recover from fraud, scams, and bad business practices. Your thoughts, ideas, and concerns are welcome, and we encourage comments. But keep in mind, this is a moderated blog. We review all comments before they are posted, and we won’t post comments that don’t comply with our commenting policy. We expect commenters to treat each other and the blog writers with respect.

  • We won’t post off-topic comments, repeated identical comments, or comments that include sales pitches or promotions.
  • We won’t post comments that include vulgar messages, personal attacks by name, or offensive terms that target specific people or groups.
  • We won’t post threats, defamatory statements, or suggestions or encouragement of illegal activity.
  • We won’t post comments that include personal information, like Social Security numbers, account numbers, home addresses, and email addresses. To file a detailed report about a scam, go to ReportFraud.ftc.gov.

We don't edit comments to remove objectionable content, so please ensure that your comment contains none of the above. The comments posted on this blog become part of the public domain. To protect your privacy and the privacy of other people, please do not include personal information. Opinions in comments that appear in this blog belong to the individuals who expressed them. They do not belong to or represent views of the Federal Trade Commission.

David Myth
February 29, 2024

Excellent article! This research really seems revolutionary.

More from the Business Blog

Get Business Blog updates