Please stop by the TeachPrivacy booth at the expo at the IAPP Summit.
1. Play our new game.
2. See our new training poster.
You can pick up a copy of this poster at our booth.
3. See our newest training programs.
We have many new privacy and security training modules:
We also recently created a lot of new dramatic animated vignettes about privacy and security:
And last, but not least, we have an interactive vignette about ransomware. You can either experience your own ransomware story or have your employees watch our animated ransomware story and learn to avoid it.
4. Catch up with me.
I’ll be hanging out at my booth. The best day to catch me is on Tuesday, April 5th.
5. See our new course catalog.
We recently published an updated privacy and security training catalog. You can check it out at our booth.
6. Get our unique gimmicky conference swag!
These days, all expo booths have some gimmicky swag to give away. So what are we giving away to be unique?
Toys? Nope, We’ll save your children from the radioactive plastic that these toys are probably made of.
So what is our unique giveaway?
It’s nothing. People who stop by our booth will learn about our training. Our novelty is that we’re trying to attract people with our products rather than with candy and toys. I know that this is quite cutting edge and that we’re way ahead of our time!
So grab some toys, pens, and chocolates at the booths next to us, then come over to our booth to see our training. It will entertain you. Maybe even dazzle you. You’ll fall in love with our training, even without the dopamine from all the chocolate you’ll be eating. . . .
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This post was authored by Professor Daniel J. Solove, who through TeachPrivacy develops computer-based privacy training, data security training, HIPAA training, and many other forms of awareness training on privacy and security topics. This post was originally posted on his blog at LinkedIn, where Solove is a “LinkedIn Influencer.” His blog has more than 950,000 followers.
Professor Solove is the organizer, along with Paul Schwartz of the Privacy + Security Forum (Oct. 24-26, 2016 in Washington, DC), an annual event that aims to bridge the silos between privacy and security.