Civil litigation and numerous governmental regulatory requirements place very heavy burdens on companies, particularly when storing data in the cloud. Companies must deal with the lack of management access, encryption issues, vulnerabilities due to hardware configurations, as well as dealing with multiple organizations sharing the same cloud infrastructure. This presentation discusses issues, concerns and possible safeguards in using the cloud while still remaining in compliance with the requirements of civil litigation and regulatory bodies.
- What's changing in terms of litigation and regulations?
- How is big data and large-scale computing expected to impactcompliance?
- Issues, concerns and safeguards
About Firasat Khan
Dr. Firasat Khan serves as the Director of Academic Initiatives at Advance IT Minnesota, a Minnesota State Colleges and Universities (MnSCU) Center of Excellence in IT and Security. He helps develop new curriculum, conducts risk and security assessments and manages various technology projects. He has a bachelors in civil engineering, masters in MIS, doctorate in business administration, and has earned multiple industry certifications in information technology, security, and forensics. Firasat has coached cybersecurity teams and manages competitions for Minnesota. He has been a presenter at Secure360 and numerous ITS, eLearning, and management conferences in the US and Canada. Professionally, his past roles include directing an institute for computer security and forensics, directing an eLearning environment, and serving as the chief information officer for a large higher education institution. As an adjunct he teaches MIS, security, forensics, and business management.
About Milt Luoma
Milton Luoma is an Associate Professor in the Information and Computer Sciences Department at Metropolitan State University in St. Paul, teaching primarily in the area of computer forensics and electronic discovery. He holds graduate degrees in business, computer science, engineering and law. Before accepting a full-time university faculty position, he practiced law in Minnesota for over 20 years. His research interests are in technology and computer law as well as electronic discovery.