Judith is the founder and chief new media compliance strategist for CMMR Group-TurnsonPoint, a new media compliance solutions firm located in Petaluma, Calif.
CMMR Group-TurnsonPoint specializes in the integration of new media strategies with business strategies to effectively manage risk associated with online compliance (such as the HIPPA Omnibus Rule), global social media private and data protections and contract risk management.
Judith’s experience and skills as a new media compliance strategist have been honed through a professional career of 27 years building and managing corporate legal departments for organizations such as SAP America, Sybase and the University of Southern California (Health Sciences).
Judith continues to demonstrate her thought leadership in these areas through her posts and articles, as well as through speaking to individuals and organizations, on the importance of understanding and taking action in response to legal and regulatory changes that affect brands and contractual positions in the online global world.
As a speaker, she has addressed these topics for the Chief Financial Officers’ National Conference, San Francisco, Sonoma County realtors and the City of Santa Rosa.
Judith’s affiliations include the Wharton School of Business, the National Association of Women Entrepreneurs, Harvard Business School, the American Bar Association, the Denovati Group and the ADR Conflict Resolution and Mediation Exchange.
Mobile applications or mobile apps or just plain apps are software programs designed and developed to run on a mobile device. Mobile apps can be downloaded and accessed directly by users using their smartphone; tablet; mobile phone; PDA; etc., and they can be downloaded by one or more of the following ways: Via the mobile […]
Untold millions of people provide personal and private information on the Internet every day to pay their bills, to purchase a product, to post a picture and so on, even though data breaches have become practically a daily occurrence. The problem has focused attention on the lack of security by the companies that use the […]
During the presidential debate on Oct. 3, 2012, a KitchenAid employee used the corporate account to send a tasteless (some would say disparaging and grossly offensive) tweet regarding the president’s grandmother. KitchenAid quickly apologized to the president and his family and explained what happened. In other words, KitchenAid followed the “rules” of reactive reputation management. KitchenAid was praised for responding quickly. […]
When PhoneDog vs. Kravitz was filed two-plus years ago, it highlighted a concern at many organizations about how to protect their right to own the content that they and employees post on social-media sites about their brands, plus the data about those who read that content. As we move into 2014, the concern remains because […]