Blockchain in Supply Chain: Requirements on Suppliers and Subs, Force Majeure, Termination, Service Level Agreements
Addressing Privacy Concerns With GPDR and CCPA
A live 90-minute CLE video webinar with interactive Q&A
This CLE webinar will discuss the rise of blockchain in the supply chain as new state and federal laws establish that contract validity cannot be denied due to "smart contract" terms. The panel will address how blockchain may replace the traditional bill of lading, how the blockchain can streamline indexing and price adjustments, and what blockchain agreements should include when drafting force majeure and termination provisions. The panel will discuss best practices to handle data privacy concerns and compliance with the California Consumer Privacy Act of 2018 (CCPA) and the EU's General Data Protection Regulation (GDPR).
- Blockchain in supply chain agreements
- Subs and suppliers
- Force majeure
- Data privacy concerns
- Benefits of the use of blockchain
- Limitations of liability
The panel will address these and other key issues:
- How is blockchain best incorporated into new and existing blockchain supply chain agreements?
- How can force majeure and termination provisions address blockchain concerns?
- How can privacy restrictions in the CCPA and GDPR be reconciled with the use of blockchain?
Christopher M. Cahill
Sugar Felsenthal Grais & Helsinger
Mr. Cahill advises businesses on relationships with vendors, customers, and lenders to maximize market share, return,... | Read More
Mr. Cahill advises businesses on relationships with vendors, customers, and lenders to maximize market share, return, and liquidity. He also has 20 years of experience representing debtors, creditors, lenders, purchasers, and others in mega and middle market chapter 11 cases and in relation to other forms of corporate restructuring, including workouts, receiverships, assignments for the benefit of creditors, and UCC Article 9 foreclosure sales. Mr. Cahill is a frequent author and lecturer on a diverse array of business, legal, and financial topics.Close
Robert A. Musiala, Jr.
Mr. Musiala, the firm’s blockchain counsel, is esteemed for his roles in the areas of cryptocurrency anti-money... | Read More
Mr. Musiala, the firm’s blockchain counsel, is esteemed for his roles in the areas of cryptocurrency anti-money laundering/counter-terrorist financing, and concept development for blockchain-based solutions. His practice includes advising blockchain industry clients on the application of the U.S. Bank Secrecy Act and regulations issued by FinCEN. Mr. Musiala also counsels clients that have previously completed “initial coin offering” events on strategies for mitigating personal and business risk, limiting business disruption, and achieving regulatory compliance. His experience also includes assisting clients with blockchain based alternative trading system applications, advising blockchain technology firms on strategies for achieving compliance with GDPR, and counseling businesses that are working with blockchain enterprise consortia. Prior to joining the firm, Mr. Musiala was a founding member of the blockchain practice at a “Big Four” accounting firm and one of the largest professional services firms in the world, where he was introduced to blockchain through his work as an intelligence analyst and financial crimes investigator.Close
Ms. Reynolds’ experience in digital media and technology provides a firm foundation for her legal work in the... | Read More
Ms. Reynolds’ experience in digital media and technology provides a firm foundation for her legal work in the technology ecosystem, which encompasses blockchain and digital payments, data privacy and protection, intellectual property and emerging technologies. Her experience includes facilitating white collar cryptocurrency investigations and securities enforcement litigation, assessing legal issues related to NFTs and decentralized finance, and working with clients to address issues related to digital payments, including providing counsel related to money services businesses and market transactions related to the use of digital currencies. Ms. Reynolds’ work with the firm’s blockchain team also includes providing insight into emerging issues in the rapidly developing distributed ledger, blockchain and digital currency space. She has spoken on the subject at numerous academic institutions, including UCLA and UC Santa Barbara, guest lectured on the topic at UC Irvine School of Law and co-organized the firm’s inaugural blockchain and emerging technologies summit at UCLA.Close
Early Discount (through 01/14/22)
Cannot Attend February 1?
Early Discount (through 01/14/22)
You may pre-order a recording to listen at your convenience. Recordings are available 48 hours after the webinar. Strafford will process CLE credit for one person on each recording. All formats include course handouts.