MBBA's Intellectual Property & Technology Committee's and the Asian American Bar Association of New York Presents "What Happens to Your Data Online?" (1.5 CLE Credits Ethics and Professional Development)
Moderator: Jessica Lee, Loeb & Loeb, LLP
Susan Moon, Wyndam Worldwide & Above the Law blogger
Mason Weisz, Hunton & Williams LLP
Andy Roth, SNR Denton
Anwesa Paul, American Express
Do you ever wonder what happens to your personal information when you shop online, submit a LinkedIn or Facebook profile or post a comment on Twitter? What intellectual property laws may be involved or how the behavior of others online impact your privacy and intellectual property rights? This panel will try to uncover the mysteries of the Internet as they relate to our everyday interactions online, including engaging in online retail activity or participating in social media. The panelists will discuss how personal information is transmitted and stored online; potential risks when engaging in Internet-based activity; and provide suggestions for protecting your personal information and intellectual property rights, as well as those of others online.
If you are not an MBBA or AABANY member and are unable to pay, financial aid is available for eligible participants. Please write to email@example.com for an application.
AABANY is certified by the New York State Continuing Legal Education Board as an Accredited Provider. We anticipate that this program will be approved in accordance with the requirements of the CLE Board for a maximum of 1.5 credit hours, in which 1.5 credit hours can be applied towards the Ethics and Professional Development requirement. This program is suitable for both transitional and non-transitional New York attorneys.
If you shoud have any questions regarding this program, please contact Terryl Simeina and Jessica Lee, Co-Chairs of the IP & Technology Committee at firstname.lastname@example.org.
When & Where
Metropolitan Black Bar Association
The purpose of the Metropolitan Black Bar Association (MBBA), a unified citywide association of African-American and other minority lawyers, is to advance equality and excellence in the pursuit of justice, aid the progress of Blacks and other minorities in the profession, address legal issues affecting the citywide community, and foster the study of law by encouraging the personal and professional development of young lawyers and law students.
Founded on July 5, 1984, the Metropolitan Black Bar Association was created from the merger of the Harlem Lawyers Association, founded in 1921 and the Bedford Stuyvesant Lawyers Association, founded in 1933. As one of the largest organizations of Black attorneys in New York State, the MBBA continues the rich legacy of its two predecessor organizations by providing a voice for Black legal professionals in the communities it serves.
Today, the MBBA is comprised of mostly minority attorneys in large and small law firms, solo practitioners, all levels of government, academia, corporations, financial institutions, not-for-profit organizations and the judiciary.