Alysa Hutnik, CIPP/US
Alysa Hutnik is a partner in the firm's Washington, D.C. office. Her practice includes representing clients in all forms of privacy, data security, and advertising matters, from counseling to defending clients in FTC and State Attorneys General investigations and litigation. Many of her matters focus in particular on emerging technologies, including cloud, mobile, calling/texting practices and Big Data-related services. Ranked as a leading practitioner in the Privacy & Data Security area by Chambers USA, Chambers Global, and Law360, Ms. Hutnik wins praise for the dedicated and responsive service she provides to clients. Sources also tell US Legal 500 that she provides excellent, fast, efficient advice regarding data privacy matters. In 2013, Ms. Hutnik was one of just three attorneys under 40 practicing in the area of privacy and consumer protection law to be recognized as a Rising Star by Law360.
Ms. Hutnik is a frequent speaker on national television news regarding legal privacy and technology related developments, including appearances on Fox Business News and Al Jazeera America. She is a past chair of the ABA's Privacy and Information Security Committee (Section of Antitrust Law), the co-chair of the Section's 2011 Consumer Protection Conference, and was the editor-in-chief of the ABA's Data Security Handbook, a practical guide for data security legal practitioners.
Prior to joining Kelley Drye, Ms. Hutnik was a federal clerk for the Honorable Joseph R. Goodwin, United States District Judge, Southern District of West Virginia.
Contributions by Alysa Hutnik
Multi-State Privacy/Security Investigations: Expert Roundtable
Moderator at Global Privacy Summit 2017
Do We Know What Reasonable Security Is Now?
Speaker at Practical Privacy Series 2016
A top 10 privacy checklist for smart devices
The Privacy Advisor
Regulatory Enforcement: Updates from North America and the EU
Speaker at IAPP Privacy Academy 2014
- Speaker at Global Privacy Summit 2014
- Speaker at IAPP Global Privacy Summit 2012
Location-based services: Why privacy "Dos and Don'ts" matter
The Privacy Advisor