Are there Legal Safe Harbors in Vulnerability Disclosure?

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Presented by

Amit Elazari, Doctoral Law Candidate, CLTC Grantee, UC Berkeley School of Law. Casey Ellis, Founder and CTO, Bugcrowd

About this talk

While the crowdsourced security economy is growing across all industries, many still wonder if bug bounties and vulnerability disclosure programs put white hat hackers at legal risk rather than authorizing access and creating legal safe harbors. Who dictates the rules of the crowdsourced security economy? Who safeguards the legal interests of the individual hacker, the Crowd? Join Amit Elazari, doctoral law candidate, CLTC Grantee, UC Berkeley School of Law, and Casey Ellis, founder and CTO of Bugcrowd, on Thursday, June 14 at 1 p.m. PST (4 p.m. EST) for a live video discussion on: - Minimizing legal risks of hackers participating in crowdsourced security - What can be done to foster safe harbor adoption in bug bounties - The importance of standardizing legal terms, in light of the recent DOJ framework

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Bugcrowd is the force multiplier in cybersecurity, providing access to a global network of ethical hackers who help organizations maximize the impact of their security defenses. Top Fortune 500 organizations trust Bugcrowd to manage their Penetration Test, Bug Bounty, Vulnerability Disclosure, and Attack Surface Management programs. Bugcrowd helps organizations identify and fix vulnerabilities, protect customers, and make the digitally connected world a safer place.