Philadelphia Marriott West | 111 Crawford Ave. | West Conshohocken, PA 19428
4:00-6:00 pm- Registration and Scenario Roundtable
6:00-7:00 pm- Networking Cocktail Reception
How will you respond to a Cyber Attack? Observe Incident Response Plans in Action
The question facing today’s business owner isn’t if but when their company will fall victim to a breach. Are you prepared? What steps are you taking to minimize the impact of an insider breach or stolen device?
Gain valuable insights from our panel of industry experts from public relations, law, insurance, and cybersecurity as they walk through three realistic scenarios that will be presented during the session. The audience will engage in active discussion with the panel as they develop their decisions, answer questions, and recommend the best courses of action for each situation. These experts will delve deep into each scenario, revealing best practices, preventative measures, and the necessary response and recovery actions.
Explore the devastating effects related to an unintended disclosure of sensitive information, an insider breach, or a stolen portable device can have on your company’s cyberposture. Cybersecurity needs to be approached from a proactive standpoint, not reactive. Is your company ready?
- Cybersecurity Authority- Kevin Hyde, Managing Director, Layer 8 Security
- Public Relations Expert- Gretchen Roede, CEO, Broadpath
- Legal Perspective- Matthew J. Siegel, Cozen O’Connor
- Insurance Expert- Austin Morris Jr., President, Morris Risk Management
- Moderator- Jeff Lipson, Managing Director, Technology Research Associates
To Register, Click Below
Staples has confirmed today that it is investigating a potential credit card data breach at several of its Pennsylvania, New Jersey and New York stores. While customers won’t be responsible for any fraudulent activity reported within a timely manner on their credit cards, Staples Inc. shares did drop 22 cents from $12.30 to $12.08 in premarket trading. Many retail credit card breaches happen as a result of malware attached to card payment terminals – allowing hackers to steal credit card numbers upon swiping. This happened in both the massive data breaches at Target and Home Depot. At this time, the cause of the Staples data breach in unknown.
To read the full story, visit NBC10.com.