Companies today are racing to exploit the growing availability of "BIG DATA." Big
data helps firms create better products and services for customers and greatly improves
decision making; however, big data can create risks and complex ethical challenges.
Is your organization prepared to address the ethical implications of big data?
How does big data fit into your Corporate Social Responsibility strategy?
The University of Dallas Sustainable Business Network has invited thought leaders
from a variety of industries to share their insights into what big data means in their
industries. These experts will discuss their experiences and lessons learned for avoiding the pitfalls of big data, including privacy,
confidentiality, and transparency challenges.
Join us for this engaging, interactive session!
You will leave better prepared to take on the social, legal, and ethical issues that
big data presents to your organization!
Friday, September 25, 2015 - 7:00am to 10:00am
The University of Dallas, Lynch Auditorium
2815 Lynch Circle, Irving, TX 75062
Thank you to our featured panelists:
Andrew Consolver | VP - Information Technology | UnitedHealthcare Student Resources
Mark Hargreaves | Director-Big Data Privacy and Compliance | AT&T
Dorcinda M. Pipkin, CIPM | Data Privacy Manager | Sabre
They came here so that someday, they can go back with even more to offer. Sana Kandalan, MA '19, and Anmar Oghanna, MBA '19, a wife and husband, both received scholarships to pursue graduate education at UD; they hope to use their degrees and experiences here to better serve their community back home in Erbil.
During their freshman year, a mere nine miles from the UD campus, President John F. Kennedy was shot in Dealey Plaza on Nov. 22, 1963. Kennedy's famous words, "Ask not what America will do for you, but what together we can do for the freedom of man," were imprinted on the memories of these freshmen, influencing the development of their characters and philanthropic spirits and empowering them to serve with distinction in all types of vocations.
After happening across the early biophilosopher Jakob von Uexküll as a freshman biology major, Professor of Psychology Scott Churchill began peering into the worlds of animals through what Uexküll called the "spiritual eye" rather than our physical one; there, he discovered the animal spirit.