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Part One of a Two-Part Article
In just over a year since GDPR Day, privacy by design has made privacy as a profession one of the fastest growing and hottest verticals in and outside of the legal job market.
If orange is indeed the new black, then privacy might be the new cybersecurity. In just over a year since GDPR Day (May 25, 2018), privacy by design has made privacy as a profession one of the fastest growing and hottest verticals in and outside of the legal job market. Just as cybersecurity jobs are touted as having the highest demand yet lowest supply of talent in the American ecosystem, privacy is quickly becoming a field of increasing potential for talent in tertiary disciplines such as security, e-discovery, information governance, legal or compliance to find reinvention as well as greater vertical and financial mobility.
By Sundhar Rajan
Organizations that continue to be complacent about data security ignore the considerable risks posed by a breach: extended downtime, loss of billable hours, destruction or loss of sensitive data and work product, and the potentially catastrophic costs associated with repairing the damage — both to their technology infrastructure and to their reputation and brand.
By Karen A. Schuler
How Middle Market Companies Can Shore Up Their Data Privacy
The most significant overhaul to the EU’s data privacy policies in over 20 years, with extraterritorial reach, forced American businesses to remediate, and in some cases, overhaul their data privacy governance programs. But the GPDR was just the beginning. Organizations seeking compliance with the growing number of data privacy regulations will need to remain vigilant, especially for organizations that rely heavily on personal data.
By Jared Coseglia
A Reflection on the Year Behind, the Years Ahead, and Why Privacy Means So Much to Us
Part Two of a Two-Part Article
Part two of The State of the U.S. Privacy Job Market, 2019 will outline what is happening within service providers, consultancies, and vendors will touch briefly on government agencies and will predict the near-future state of the U.S. privacy job market.
By Mike Hamilton
A review of recent cases involving e-discovery.
By Nathan Curtis
The Data Explosion vs. Recovery Model Stagnation
For law firms, the pace of exponential growth of data is a substantial problem — mainly due to the fact that the law firm business model of processing, hosting and storing this avalanche of client data, however, has not evolved as quickly as the data itself.