Filtering by content type: Blog Post
The FTC’s first Start with Security conference – the latest in a line of initiatives emphasizing the importance of data security – kicks off on Wednesday, September 9th, in San Francisco in cooperation with UC Hastings College of the Law. Not able to be there in person? Don’t worry....
It’s called PrivacyCon and the first-of-its-kind FTC event is scheduled for January 14, 2016.
FTC watchers and data security mavens, it’s the decision you’ve been waiting for. The United States Court of Appeals for the Third Circuit has issued a ruling in the Commission’s favor in FTC v. Wyndham Worldwide Corporation.
You’ve read Start with Security: A Guide for Business, the new brochure about the FTC’s 53 data security settlements. You’ve digested the lessons learned from those cases. The next step: applying them at your company. The FTC has an easy way to get the ball rolling.
Businesses are understandably concerned about the threat that hackers pose to the security of sensitive data on their networks. But a closing letter the FTC staff sent to Morgan Stanley Smith Barney LLC warns of another danger lurking closer to home.
On the old game show “Password,” the host whispered a word to contestants, who then gave clues to celebrities. The first to guess correctly advanced to the Lighting Round. The loser went home with a year’s supply of car wax.
If you and your clients are concerned about data security – and aren’t we all? – the FTC has something old, something new, and something on the horizon you need to know about.
A natural disaster can wreak havoc on any business. But it’s even worse when that real-world catastrophe becomes a data security calamity.Before the summer storm season arrives, get your business ready. Just like you gather flashlights, bottled water, and emergency supplies, you can...
Filtering by content type: Press Release
The Federal Trade Commission’s first Start with Security Conference will take place tomorrow, Sept. 9, in San Francisco. The event, which is bringing together top security experts to provide information to startups and app developers, is being hosted and co-sponsored by the University of...
The Federal Trade Commission will host a conference in January examining cutting-edge research and trends in protecting consumer privacy and security. The event, called PrivacyCon, is the first of its kind and will bring together leading stakeholders, including whitehat researchers, academics,...
Federal Trade Commission Chairwoman Edith Ramirez will provide the opening remarks at the FTC’s first Start with Security conference, being held Sept. 9 at the University of California Hastings College of the Law in San Francisco.
The Federal Trade Commission is expanding its efforts to help businesses protect consumers’ information through a new initiative that will provide them with more information on data security.
Filtering by content type: Public Statement
Filtering by content type: Video
Filtering by content type: Public Event
The Federal Trade Commission will hold a conference on January 14, 2016 to bring together a diverse group of stakeholders, including whitehat researchers, academics, industry representatives, consumer advocates, and a range of government regulators, to discuss the latest research and...
The FTC’s second “Start With Security” event will take place on November 5, 2015, in Austin, Texas, and will be co-sponsored by the University of Texas Robert S. Strauss Center and the Center for Identity.
The FTC's first “Start With Security” conference is scheduled for September 9, 2015, in San Francisco, and is co-sponsored by the University of California Hastings College of the Law. It is part of a business education initiative designed to provide companies with practical resources...
Filtering by content type: Closing Letter
Filtering by content type: Plain Language Guidance
Start with Security Events
Austin (November 5, 2015)
Filtering by content type: One Stop - Tag-based
Companies with personal information should take steps to safeguard their data. Otherwise, that information could fall into the wrong hands, resulting in fraud and other harm. The FTC promotes data security in the private sector through civil law enforcement; education; policy initiatives; and...