Briggs Partners with 2016 Cyber Security Summit to Educate Small, Mid-Size Businesses on Data Security 

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July 14, 2016

Briggs and Morgan is proud to announce it has signed on with the 2016 Cyber Security Summit as a sponsor of its Small Business Forum. The 2016 Cyber Security Summit, to be held October 11-12, 2016 in Minneapolis, will bring together leaders to discuss the latest trends and techniques in cyber security.

Briggs shareholder Phil Schenkenberg assisted in securing the Small Business Forum feature at the Cyber Security Summit, which will feature presentations specifically intended for small and middle-market organizations. The half-day event is designed for businesses that do not have a CIO or other dedicated in-house resources to manage security strategies. 

Session topics will be released at a later date.

Topics are designed for owners, executives or general counsel of small and mid-size companies that:

  • Provide services to larger companies and the government, who are demanding that vendors understand and address cyber security issues.
  • Generate revenue online and/or receive customers’ financial or health data.
  • Know the company is at risk, but do not know how to begin assessing and addressing that risk.

The sessions at the Cyber Security Summit are not designed for IT managers.

Please contact Phil Schenkenberg to receive a 10% discount code to register for the Small Business Forum.

About Briggs Privacy, Data Security and Cybersecurity Practice
As the distribution of information grows, companies must be aware of the ever-changing laws, regulations, and rules on the use, collection, and disposal of sensitive personal information and require legal advice and representation to protect themselves, their employees and their customers. The Privacy, Data Security and Cybersecurity practice group at Briggs and Morgan advises and represents clients on a wide range of issues pertaining to the privacy and security of information, including, data protection; privacy-related litigation; security breaches; personal health information; drafting policies, authorizations and consents; privacy training, social security numbers, client confidentiality issues and the Do Not Call Registry.