The 9/11 terrorist attacks twenty years ago launched a revolution in every aspect of our national security apparatus. Whether though the enactment of new laws or the reinterpretations of existing authorities, the United States radically changed its posture to address this new challenge posed by those who planned, authorized, committed, or aided the 9/11 attacks, and those who harbored them. This two-day virtual seminar will attempt to evaluate the successes and failures in that effort, and the efforts still required to keep our nation safe while protecting our liberties.
Accreditation Status: Pending
General Credits: 3
Specialty Credits: 0
John Geiringer is a Partner at the law firm of Barack, Ferrazzano, Kirschbaum & Nagelberg LLP. As the Regulatory Section Leader of the Firm’s Financial Institutions Group, John concentrates his practice on regulatory, governance, and investigative matters involving financial institutions.
He is a frequent speaker and author in the financial institutions area on issues surrounding banking regulations, examinations, and enforcement actions. John teaches banking law and regulation at Chicago-Kent College of Law’s Graduate Program in Financial Services Law and serves on the board of advisors of its Institute for Compliance. He is the co-editor of the two-volume edition, Advising Illinois Financial Institutions, in which he wrote a chapter on bank enforcement issues, and is the co-author of the chapter “Bank Examination and Enforcement” in The Keys to Banking Law: A Handbook for Lawyers (2017). John is a vice-chair of the American Bar Association’s Banking Law Committee and a past chairman of its Enforcement, Insider Liability and Troubled Banks Subcommittee and its Bank Secrecy Act/Anti-Money Laundering Subcommittee. He also is a former chairman of the Chicago Bar Association’s Financial Institutions Committee.
John also devotes significant time to Bank Secrecy Act and anti-money laundering issues. He is on the advisory board of the Anti-Money Laundering Association and is the president of its Midwest Chapter. He has frequently lectured on the subject, including at Georgetown University’s Center for Security Studies, Boston University School of Law, and Chicago-Kent College of Law, where he serves as a co-director of its Center for National Security and Human Rights Law (and its Consortium for the Research and Study of Holocaust and the Law). John serves as a Distinguished Lecturer for the Master of Arts in Financial Integrity (MAFI) Program at Case Western Reserve University School of Law. He is the editor and author of a chapter in the upcoming book, Countering the Financing of Terrorism: Law and Policy, and is a Certified Anti-Money Laundering Specialist (CAMS).
Prior to joining the Firm in 1999, John was both a bank regulator and a compliance consultant. He served as legal counsel for the Illinois bank regulatory agency. John also obtained practical experience with respect to bank operations and compliance issues as a regulatory consultant with a regional accounting firm, performing compliance reviews and training for a variety of financial institutions.
JONATHAN A. JUDD, ESQ. began his legal career as a Court Attorney at the Appellate Division of the State of New York, Second Judicial Department from 1989-1992. He then entered private practice and ultimately became a partner at Ohrenstein & Brown, LLP and Havkins Rosenfeld Ritzert & Varriale LLP in New York City. In 2012 he returned to the New York State court system and is currently a Principal Law Clerk at the Supreme Court of the State of New York, New York County.
Captain James Dever is an active duty Judge Advocate in the U.S. Army. He is the Chief of Intelligence Law at the U.S. Army Intelligence Center of Excellence and HUMINT Training Joint Center of Excellence. He advises on Cyber Law, Counterintelligence Law, Source Operations, and Interrogation and Detention Operations. He previously served at the U.S. Army Cyber Center of Excellence, Fort Gordon, GA. Prior to the military, CPT Dever worked at Deloitte Cyber Risk Services in Washington D.C. At Deloitte, he partnered with the National Institute of Standards and Technology (NIST) National Strategy for Trusted Identities in Cyberspace and Privacy Engineering programs. CPT Dever has published law review articles and book chapters on Cyber Law, International Law, and National-Self Defense Law. He has spoken at many conferences to include the Congressional Cyber Security Caucus, NATO Allied Command, The U.S. Army Judge Advocate General's Legal Center and School and New York University Law School. The views expressed by CPT Dever are his own and do not reflect the official policy or position of the U.S. Army, Department of Defense, or U.S. Government.
Jarisse Sanborn assumed her current position as the ABA General Counsel in August 2012. She retired from the U.S. Air Force in 2006 as a brigadier general where she first served as an executive officer and then as a judge advocate for 26 years. During her legal career, she was assigned as the chief legal counsel in several military organizations, among them the U.S. Space Command, U.S. Transportation Command, and NORAD. She deployed to Oman and Saudi Arabia at the outset of the first Gulf War as chief counsel for the combined fighter and airlift wings she supported. She helped build the first homeland defense command, U.S. Northern Command, established after the attacks on September 11, 2001, serving as its first chief counsel. As a military attorney, she provided legal counsel on ethics and compliance matters, and advised on a broad range of practice areas: from labor, procurement, environmental, administrative and criminal law, to military operations, international and space law. While in U.S Space Command, she advised on matters pertaining to U.S. activities in space, as well as offensive and defensive cyber operations. In the U.S. Transportation Command, her legal staff supported global land, air, sealift and other logistics operations for the Afghanistan and Iraq conflicts, working closely with both government and commercial organizations to support the U.S. armed forces and overseeing the delivery of legal services to an organization of 150,000 people. After her retirement from the Air Force and before joining the ABA, Ms. Sanborn worked as a private consultant for the Department of Defense and private and commercial entities.
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