Audrey Plonk, TPP Chair and Global Security and Internet Policy Specialist, leads Intel Corporation’s global policy efforts on security policy topics such as cybersecurity, critical infrastructure protection and encryption. As a member of Intel’s Security and Privacy Policy team, Audrey also focuses on Internet policy issues.

Previously, at the OECD Secretariat in Paris, Audrey authored a report on malicious software, and co-authored a series of comparative policy analyses about critical information infrastructure protection including a recommendation to the OECD Council. Prior to that, Audrey worked as a consultant for the Department of Homeland Security’s National Cyber Security Division in the international affairs division. Audrey attended George Washington University and received her BA in International Affairs and minors in French and Dance. She is fluent in French.

Peter Cullen TPP vice-chair and GM of Trustworthy Computing and Chief Privacy Strategist at Microsoft Corp., and is directly responsible for managing the development and implementation of programs that bolster the privacy and trustworthiness of Microsoft® products, services, processes and systems worldwide.

Cullen leads Microsoft’s privacy group as well as teams of online safety, geopolitical and accessibility experts, all committed to enhancing customers’ computing experiences. Cullen brings more than a decade of expertise in privacy and data protection to his role as well as extensive background in building sound organizational practices.

Stanley Crosley is TPPs Secretary and Co-Director of the Indiana University Center for Strategic Health Information Provisioning, a health information strategy and management center created through IU’s schools of Law, Medicine and Informatics.  He is also a principal in Privacy and Information Management Services and Crosley Law Offices, LLC.

Stan is the former Chief Privacy Officer for Eli Lilly Company, where he initiated Lilly’s global privacy program in 1998.  The program received the 2007 Innovation Award from the International Association of Privacy Professionals. Stan also co-founded and served as Chair of the International Pharmaceutical Privacy Consortium and was a member of the IOM Medical Research and Privacy Committee.  He serves on the boards of the Indiana Health Informatics Technology, Inc., the International Association Privacy Professionals, and The Privacy Projects and is a member of the Brookings Institute Experts’ Committee on Active Medical Product Surveillance.

Stan is a graduate of Hillsdale College with a BS in Biology/Chemistry and of Indiana University Maurer School of Law – Bloomington, where he received a JD with honors.  Stan is a member of the board of Shepherd Community Center, dedicated to breaking the cycle of poverty on Indianapolis’ east side, and is active in his church and community.

Joseph Alhadeff is the VP, Global Public Policy and CPO for Oracle Corporation, and is responsible for coordinating and managing Oracle’s global privacy and public policy issues. In addition, Joe has a prominent role in influential international organizations dedicated to Internet policy, security and privacy, including as the BIAC Chair to the OECD ICCP Committee, head of industry delegation to the OECD Security Steering Group, and Vice Chair of the International Chamber of Commerce’s Electronic Business and Information Technology Committee.   Domestically, Mr. Alhadeff <span>chairs the US-Malaysia Business Council, the Information Technology Committee for the US India Business Council and the Government Affairs Committee for the Software and Information Industry Association.  Prior to joining Oracle, Joe was GC and VP for Electronic Commerce for the USCIB in New York.  Alhadeff holds and M.B.A. in management and information systems from New York University, Leonard N. Stern School of Business and  a J.D. from Boston University School of Law, and a B.A. from Oberlin College.

Fred H. Cate is a Distinguished Professor, C. Ben Dutton Professor of Law, and Adjunct Professor of Informatics at Indiana University. He directs IU’s Center for Applied Cybersecurity Research.

Fred is a senior policy advisor to the Centre for Information Policy Leadership at Hunton & Williams LLP, and he is a member of Microsoft’s Trustworthy Computing Academic Advisory Board, the Board of Directors of the Center for Applied Identity Management Research, and the Board of Advisors of Trustee. He testifies regularly before congressional committees, and speaks frequently before professional, industry, and government groups. He serves as co-editor of the Privacy Department for Security & Privacy (IEEE) and is a member of BNA’s Privacy & Security Law Report Advisory Board. Fred is listed in Who’s Who in the World, Who’s Who in America, Who’s Who in American Law, and Who’s Who in American Education. Computerworld included him in its 2007 and 2008 annual lists of “Best Privacy Advisers.”

Toby Milgrom Levin served as Senior Advisor and Director of the Privacy Policy in the Department of Homeland Security (DHS) Privacy Office for 5 years until her retirement in March 2010. Ms. Levin’s responsibilities included advising the Chief Privacy Officer on issues such as government information sharing, use of social media, CCTV, data mining, identity management, and cloud computing. Ms. Levin helped draft the DHS Fair Information Practice Principles (FIPPs) and its incident response program. Ms. Levin was also instrumental in drafting the recently issued NIST SP 800-53 Appendix J, Privacy Control Catalog, which provides privacy controls, based on the FIPPs and best practices, to enforce privacy requirements across the federal government. Ms. Levin was awarded the DHS Secretary’s Silver Medal in 2007. Prior to joining the DHS Privacy Office in 2005, Ms. Levin was a Senior Attorney at the Federal Trade Commission (FTC), where she was a lead attorney on the FTC’s first privacy cases. During her 20 years at the FTC, she participated in writing the Commission’s early privacy reports, coordinated public privacy workshops, served as the first manager of the Children’s Online Privacy Protection Act enforcement program, and was a lead attorney enforcing the Gramm-Leach-Bliley (GLB) “Safeguards Rule.” She currently serves on the Information Security and Privacy Advisory Board (ISPAB), advising NIST, the Secretary of Commerce, and OMB on federal information security and privacy.

Elizabeth Denham was appointed Information and Privacy Commissioner for British Columbia in May, 2010. From 2007-2010, Ms. Denham served as Assistant Privacy Commissioner of Canada, where she monitored and enforced private sector privacy obligations under the Personal Information Protection and Electronic Documents Act.

As Assistant Privacy Commissioner, she led a groundbreaking investigation into the privacy practices of Facebook resulting in a number of changes to the social networking site––changes that were implemented on a global basis. She also led the Office’s discussions with the global search engine Google, which prompted improvements to the company’s street-level imaging service in Canada.