Having good investigative capacity is essential to good data breach response. More often than not, a post-incident investigation involves gathering evidence from witnesses. Digital forensics is also a common part of a breach investigation, but digital forensic evidence typically complements other testimonial and documentary evidence. For this reason I’m sharing a presentation I did with student conduct officers at Canadian colleges and universities last week, in which my aim was to prepare the audience to deal with a more challenging “credibility case.” It is relevant to human resources practitioners engaged in an investigative capacity post-incident and is relevant to lawyers and others who act as “breach coaches.”
All About information
A legal blog about privacy and access to information, protection of confidential business information, libel and slander and the law of production.
- The Australian “Ben Grubb” decision and its link to Canada
- ONSC awards $15,000 in privacy damages
- Newfoundland court says salary information not accessible to public
- NLCA holds that implied undertaking does not apply to medical report
- Arbitrator admits surreptitious audio recording
- Arbitrator says reference to record in opening statement does not extinguish implied undertaking
- BCCA discusses redaction of information from otherwise relevant documents
- BCCA issues decision on implied waiver of privilege
- SCC issues decision lending weight to litigation privilege
- SCC deals blow to privacy commissioner powers – privilege reigns supreme
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