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.
- Two recent privacy and cyber presentations
- Court approves settlement, limits recovery of class counsel fees
- No privacy breach for reporting what’s on the court’s record
- Saskatchewan health authority criticized for slow incident response
- Arbitrator awards nominal damages for unwarranted breathalyser test
- BCSC orders voyeur to pay $85,000 in privacy damages
- IPC comments on use and disclosure of OSR in litigation
- Ont CA addresses inadvertent disclosures and privilege waiver
- Ont CA addresses privilege in communicating a sex assault allegation
- BCSC dismisses privacy claim against lawyer
Posts. The views expressed here are solely the authors' and should not be attributed to Hicks Morley Hamilton Stewart Storie LLP or its clients. The material and information provided on this website are for general information only and should not, in any respect, be relied on as legal advice or opinion. The authors make no claims, promises or guarantees about the accuracy, completeness, or adequacy of any information linked or referred to or contained herein. No person should act or refrain from acting in reliance on any information found on this website or blog, without first retaining counsel and obtaining appropriate professional advice from a lawyer duly licensed to practice law in the relevant jurisdiction. These materials do not constitute legal advice and do not create a lawyer-client relationship between you and any of the authors or Hicks Morley. The authors act only on behalf of management. They welcome management-side inquires, but interested persons should not send any information about their matters to the authors in initial communications and before they have had a chance to complete a conflict check. Comments. Comments published on this site do not reflect the views of the authors or Hicks Morley.