Jeremy Beutler Image

Jeremy Beutler


Stubbs, Alderton & Markiles

Jeremy C. Beutler is an Associate in Stubbs, Alderton & MarkilesPrivacy & Data Security and Intellectual Property groups.

His practice focuses on cybersecurity and data privacy issues, including preparing for and responding to cyber incidents and advising a wide range of clients on managing cybersecurity risks and privacy compliance.  He has helped clients respond to data security incidents including corporate data breaches, nation-state attacks, and email compromises, and he has assisted clients in addressing regulatory inquiries arising out of cyber incidents. Jeremy also works with clients to develop policies and procedures to comply with federal and state cybersecurity and privacy laws. He has guest lectured on privacy compliance at Hofstra Law School.

In addition, Jeremy advises clients on trademark and brand management issues. He has represented clients in trademark matters in federal court, trademark proceedings before the Trademark Trial and Appeal Board, and internet-related intellectual property matters, including Uniform Domain Name Dispute Resolution Policy (UDRP) actions.

Prior to joining the firm, Jeremy worked for a large international law firm in New York City, representing clients in cybersecurity, privacy, and intellectual property matters as well as government and internal investigations.

Jeremy received his J.D. from Columbia Law School where he was a James Kent Scholar and Harlan Fiske Stone Moot Court finalist.  He was also an Articles Editor for the Columbia Science and Technology Law Review. 

 Before law school, he was an Assistant Vice President in the Technology Risk Management group of a global bank.  He has had first-hand experience developing, implementing, and reviewing cybersecurity and privacy programs.

Recent Articles by Jeremy Beutler

Lessons for Brand Owners from the First CCPA Financial Penalty

International cosmetics retailer Sephora has agreed to pay $1.2 million to settle allegations that the company failed to cure violations of the California Consumer Privacy Act (CCPA). The settlement is the first CCPA enforcement action resulting in financial penalties from the California Attorney General’s office and elucidates the Attorney General’s view of how the use of website analytics and advertising trackers involve “sales” of personal information.