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  • Description
    A timely and fascination CLE course presents recent research on corporate litigation. Presented by a panel of experts from the University of Chicago Law School, Norton Rose Fulbright and FTI Consulting explain the scope, sources and associated costs of data preservation obligations and reduction potential, trends in litigation and the industries most likely to be impacted and the effect of cloud computing, social media and data protection.
  • Instructor Bio

    William Hubbard

    William H. J. Hubbard received his J.D. with high honors from the Law School in 2000, where he was Executive Editor of the Law Review. He clerked for the Hon. Patrick E. Higginbotham of the U.S. Court of Appeals for the Fifth Circuit. From 2001-2006, he practiced law as a litigation associate at Mayer Brown LLP in Chicago, where he specialized in commercial litigation, electronic discovery, and appellate practice. During 2006-2011, he completed the Ph.D. program in Economics at the University of Chicago. Before joining the faculty in 2011, he was a Kauffman Legal Research Fellow and Lecturer in Law at the Law School. Mr. Hubbard currently serves as an Editor of the Journal of Legal Studies. He teaches courses in civil procedure and organizes the Law and Economics Workshop. His current research primarily involves economic analysis of litigation, courts, and civil procedure. Other research interests include family, education, and labor economics.

    Mike Kinnaman

    Mike Kinnaman is a Senior Managing Director at FTI Consulting and is based in Seattle. Mr. Kinnaman leads the marketing strategy for the Technology segment’s electronic discovery software, services and consulting business. He regularly contributes industry thought leadership and has been quoted on electronic discovery trends and best practices in the New York Times and Fortune.

    Susan Ross

    Sue Ross is based in Norton Rose Fulbright's New York Office with a practice focused on technology and US privacy matters.

    Sue's extensive experience with technology and technology contracts includes negotiating, drafting, and interpreting over 10,000 computer hardware and software, consulting, outsourcing, Internet, electronic signatures, web hosting, application service providers and non-disclosure agreements, many of which were for a federal government contractor. She is also experienced with preparing website terms and conditions and privacy policies. Sue is part of the firm's FinTech team, frequently speaking and writing on cryptocurrency, blockchain, and smart contract issues.

    Sue also handles US privacy matters, including security breach laws, as well as assisting clients with their questions and compliance efforts relating to Red Flag Rule, Health Insurance Portability and Accountability Act ("HIPAA") Privacy and Security Rules, Gramm-Leach-Bliley, Telephone Consumer Protection Act, CAN-SPAM, and Fair and Accurate Credit Transactions Act ("FACTA"). Sue has assisted clients with privacy and information security questions relating to the Payment Card Industry standards, provided counseling on a wide variety of labor and employment matters that raised privacy issues, and created privacy policies (including Binding Corporate Rules) for corporations, as well as for web sites. Sue has experience counseling clients on advertising and contests and sweepstakes matters.

    Sue's data breach experience has ranged from assisting clients in determining whether a breach, in fact, occurred; to working with third-party forensic investigators; to preparing the consumer and law enforcement notifications; to drafting the 8-K or similar public announcement. She has also participated in mock data breach exercises and assisted with "lessons learned" to help clients fill any gaps identified during those exercises.