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To adjust to today's Big Data landscape, corporate counsel are looking for ways to organize data volumes, increase efficiencies and reduce costs—a tall order for any business.
FTC Commissioner Julie Brill recently spoke with InsideCounsel about the FTC's stance on data security, privacy and how today's increasingly connected world puts both businesses and consumers at risk.
If progress is humanity's ability to complicate simplicity, then innovation is its ability to turn complication into usable information and tools. Or to use one of the most tired phrases in the business space, to “do more with less.”
The conversation has started to shift towards an emphasis on empowerment and collaboration with a focus on the qualities it takes to be able to execute on those functions.
"I don't want to be the lawyer that all the legal problems come to. I want to be the lawyer that finds a way to make Viacom succeed. If you can't see the goals, you don't know what you fit into.”
To better meet the company's increasingly complex legal needs, P&G's legal department has pioneered talent development and business process engineering projects aimed to allow for more holistic legal strategies.
With the help of executive recruitment firms BarkerGilmore; Major, Lindsey & Africa; Heidrick & Struggles and Evers Legal, we compiled this year's list of 100 women poised to assume the position of GC in the next three years.
In the wake of the economic recession and an increasingly challenging compliance landscape, GCs are now critical members of the senior executive team.
No one in the compliance field seeks out pressure, scandals or crises, but these types of problems come with the job. In her career, Suzanne Rich Folsom has taken on these challenges head-on.
While a love of policy and a balanced legal background help make any good labor and employment lawyer better, DFEH Director Phyllis W. Cheng's perseverance and dedication to justice for all have much deeper roots than that.
In the last few decades, business leaders have had to consider one more factor that has been growing in significance: Intellectual property. Companies now see IP, especially patents, as keystones of business architecture.
Because of the increased importance of IP, more and more companies realize the need for a chief IP counsel, and, more specifically, one who possesses both business and technical competence.