Indiana Governor's Council on Cybersecurity Survey

To get a more complete picture of Hoosier cyber risk planning, the Legal and Insurance working group of the Indiana Executive Cybersecurity Council, in collaboration with researchers at Indiana University and the University of Arizona, is conducting a study to help explore how Indiana organizations perceive and manage cyber risks. This study will pay particular attention to the role of insurance as part of an overarching cyber risk mitigation strategy. The report resulting from this study will provide policymakers and law enforcement with important information about cyber readiness, and help Hoosier organizations like yours better understand current cyber practices in your industry.

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Investigator Bios

Annie Boustead researches legal and policy issues related to electronic surveillance, cybersecurity, privacy, and drug policy. She is particularly interested in empirically studying law enforcement surveillance, and evaluating the impact of policies regulating this surveillance. She has a Ph.D. from the Pardee RAND Graduate School, where her dissertation focused on the interplay between commercial data collection and law enforcement surveillance. While completing her Ph.D., she was an assistant policy analyst at RAND, working on projects related to electronic surveillance, cyber security, and drug policy. She also has a J.D. from Fordham University School of Law.

As Indiana’s Cybersecurity Program Director, Chetrice Mosley works collaboratively with public and private stakeholders to administer the development and implementation of the state’s cybersecurity strategy and policy through the Governor’s Executive Council on Cybersecurity. Prior to her current role, she was the Executive Director of External Affairs for the Indiana Utility Regulatory Commission where she led the public relations, policy, and consumer affairs divisions. Additionally, Mosley oversaw the Commission’s Continuity of Operations Plan and emergency management role with Indiana’s Department of Homeland Security (IDHS) Emergency Operations Center. She also served as a Steering Committee member and advisor to IDHS as the agency developed and implemented the first-of-its-kind Crit-Ex tabletop and operational exercise. Before her role at the Commission, she worked for the Indiana Department of Revenue where she was the Public Relations Manager over several strategic initiatives including the launch of Indiana’s Identity Theft Protection Program. An award-winning professional, Mosley has provided public relations and strategic consultation to a number of state agencies and organizations.

As deputy director and CIO of the Indiana Business Research Center, Carol Rogers directs its information systems and services, overseeing the development of websites, publications, training, research projects and other services. She sits on the boards of the national Council for Community and Economic Research (C2ER) and the Indiana Geographic Information Council, and serves as the Governor’s Census Liaison.

She works extensively with economic developers, government officials and businesses throughout Indiana and the nation, providing them with economic and demographic information for and about Indiana and its localities. These data are shared through publications produced by the IBRC research staff, web services, training, consultation and analysis.

Under her direction, the Center’s award-winning interactive web service, STATS Indiana, has become one of the most-used public data sites in the nation, along with its sister site, STATS America.

Significant “big” data collection and state administrative record integrations projects were undertaken as part of the Center’s Information for Indiana initiative. The workforce intelligence system was built in collaboration with the state workforce and higher education agencies and was among the first in the nation (starting in the mid-2000s) to integrate employment records with higher education records; and Indiana Gateway for Government Units, a collection and dissemination platform built by the IBRC to support the digital reporting of state-required finance, tax and other local information in collaboration with key state agencies.

There is some life beyond data—Rogers is a mother and mistress to a rescued stray, Ginsberg; avid reader and biker; past PTA president; lifetime member of the Girl Scouts of Indiana (an award given for her volunteer demographic work for that group); and uses her off-time for other volunteer activities to fulfill her need to serve.

Professor Scott J. Shackelford serves on the faculty of Indiana University where he is Cybersecurity Program Chair along with being Director of the Ostrom Workshop Program on Cybersecurity and Internet Governance. He is also an Affiliated Scholar at both the Harvard Kenney School’s Belfer Center for Science and International Affairs and Stanford’s Center for Internet and Society, as well as a Senior Fellow at the Center for Applied Cybersecurity Research, and a Term Member at the Council on Foreign Relations. Professor Shackelford has written more than 100 articles, book chapters, essays, and op-eds for diverse outlets ranging from the University of Illinois Law Review and the American Business Law Journal to the Christian Science Monitor, Huffington Post, Slate, the Conversation, and the San Francisco Chronicle. Similarly, Professor Shackelford’s research has been covered by diverse outlets, including Politico, NPR, Marketplace, Forbes, Time, Associated Press, Forensics Magazine, Law360, Indy Star, Washington Post, and the LA Times. He is also the author of Managing Cyber Attacks in International Law, Business, and Relations: In Search of Cyber Peace (Cambridge University Press, 2014). Both Professor Shackelford’s academic work and teaching have been recognized with numerous awards, including a Harvard University Research Fellowship, a Stanford University Hoover Institution National Fellowship, a Notre Dame Institute for Advanced Study Distinguished Fellowship, the 2014 Indiana University Outstanding Junior Faculty Award, and the 2015 Elinor Ostrom Award.

Doug Swetnam currently leads the Data Privacy & Identity Theft Unit which includes information privacy, data security, data breaches and telephone privacy, including Do Not Call and Robo-call enforcement. The Identity Theft Unit provides assistance to victims of identity theft, and cooperates with federal, state and local law enforcement agencies in the investigation and prosecution of identity theft, fraud and related crimes. Doug also supervises the safeguarding of Abandoned Records, and leads the office’s enforcement of the Health Insurance Portability and Protection Act (HIPAA). He currently serves as acting co-chair of the Indiana Executive Cybersecurity Council Legal and Insurance working group. At the beginning of his career, Mr. Swetnam spent seven years with a private firm as a litigator. During that time, he served on the City of Indianapolis Regulatory Study Commission under Mayor Stephen Goldsmith and was a fellow of the Indiana Policy Review Foundation during the time Vice-President Mike Pence served as its President, earning the Foundation’s inaugural Golden Pen Award. He also participated in Liberty Fund Conferences. In the late 1990s, he was recruited as an IT executive for a Fortune 200 Company, leading global web technologies, including the integration of web technologies into the global IT architecture standards, and the transformation of Shared Services, Corporate Marketing, Public Relations, Investor Relations and Government Relations through the integration of internet and web technologies. He subsequently worked for two additional Fortune 500 companies in similar roles. He was a frequent presenter for Washington, D.C.-based Political Affairs Group on communications, technology and e-Business. He received the Certified Information Privacy Professional credential from the International Association of Privacy Professionals. He has been a featured presenter for the American Health Lawyers Association, a moderator for the Midwest Cybersecurity Conference, a Guest Lecturer for Indiana University Mauer School of Law and Indiana University McKinney School of law, and participates in the AG Tech Forum at the Berkman Klein Center for Internet & Society at Harvard. He graduated from Wabash College, where he was a Goodrich Scholar, received the Theodore H. Gronert Award in American History and was the first recipient of the James E. Bingham Award for students entering the field of law. He graduated from Indiana University School of Law, where he received the Dean’s Scholarship, and was a member of the Moot Court Society, Order of Barristers and a member of the ABA Moot Court competition team. Doug and his wife, Annette, have been long-time participants and supporters of Cure SMA, the Make-A-Wish Foundation, and Give Kids the World in memory of their daughters Betsy and Katie, who suffered from the disease. They reside in Fishers.

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