Staying safe is no longer just about deflecting attackers. It’s about staying ahead of attackers who are already inside the organization, and banks are doing this through structured lines of defense that enhance security capabilities, involve IT risk managers in operations, and expand internal audits mandate so they can cover business disruption. On this webinar presentation we will address some ways how organizations can as a part of an Integrated Risk Management initiative orchestrate effective IT risk management across the lines of defense.
Kelley Vick. Director of Programs for Executive IT Forums, Inc. Kelley has over 15 years of experience and is a regular host for the IT GRC Forum program. She is a professional writer and freelance journalist based in Brooklyn, New York. Kelley is an expert in program development and in addition to her work at Executive IT Forums she has worked as a producer and writer for national news networks, published articles in leading magazines, and is frequently featured as a case expert on television (You may have seen her recently on Snapped). Originally from Georgia, Kelley received her BBA in International Business from the University of Georgia, then earned a Master’s degree from the Medill School of Journalism at Northwestern University. Kelley’s education and work has taken her to more than 30 countries and given her the opportunity to live and work in dynamic cities around the globe. These adventures have given Kelley a unique perspective as well as a natural flair for effective communication.
Cameron Jackson (MBA, CISA) is Senior Director, Market Strategy and Development at Riskonnect, Inc. He has served a range of Fortune 1000 companies and the Big 4 in the field of integrated risk management (IRM) for over 15 years. His experience traverses compliance, internal audit and external audit. He is an expert in navigating integrated risk management across each line of defense. During his career, Cameron has advised CFO, CIO and CCO leadership teams on managing complex Financial and IT risk. He is a pragmatic thought leader in IRM and an advocate of companies shifting to agile digital risk management platforms and replacing burdensome IRM platforms to transform capabilities to meet stakeholder’s interest and build more resilient enterprises. Cameron holds an undergraduate degree in Accounting and MBA from the University of Portland, where he also serves on the Advisory Board for the Robert B. Pamplin School of Business. Further, he served as an advisor to a leading Silicon Valley eGRC start-up during a high growth phase working with some of the valley’s leading brands. Cameron continues deploy his unique experiences through various forums, most recently through Compliance Week conferences, workshops, and publications.
Weston Nelson, CRISC, CISA. Weston is a director in the IT Auditing and Consulting Group with Moss Adams. He has over 17 years of experience in financial compliance, internal controls and risk management services, and has led global compliance practices and strategy for multinational companies in Fortune 100, Big Four and regional public accounting environments. His areas of practice include internal audit, Sarbanes-Oxley compliance, process and control analysis, IT compliance and strategy, IT governance, ERP solutions, Anti-Bribery and other areas of risk management. Weston employs a broad-based collaborative approach to risk management, working closely with stakeholders to understand business and compliance risks, while developing strategies to improve, remediate, and monitor compliance and risk management efforts. In addition to previous experience at Moss Adams as a director of Business Risk Management Services, he has served as a director of system and process assurance with a multinational audit and consulting firm, as well as the Global Director of Financial Compliance at a major international retail company. Weston has helped companies develop appropriate strategies to address regulatory rules and compliance with Public Company Accounting Oversight Board (PCAOB), COBIT, Foreign Corrupt Practices Act (FCPA), and the SEC Sarbanes-Oxley Act.