August 2, 1958|
Rochester, New York
|Alma mater||State University of New York at Albany, University of Buffalo Law School|
Mark D. Rasch is an attorney and author, working in the areas of corporate and government cybersecurity, privacy and incident response. He is currently the Chief Security Evangelist for Verizon Communications after having been Vice President, Deputy General Counsel, and Chief Privacy and Data Security Officer for SAIC. From 1983-1992, Rasch worked at the U.S. Department of Justice within the Criminal Division’s Fraud Section. Rasch earned a J.D. in 1983 from State University of New York at Buffalo and is a 1976 graduate of the Bronx High School of Science
He prosecuted Robert Tappan Morris in the case of United States v. Morris (1991). He also drafted an amicus brief related to data encryption in DOJ v Bernstein, and prosecuted Presidential candidate Lyndon LaRouche, and organized crime figures in New York associated with the Gambino crime family
Mr. Rasch has been a regular contributor to SecurityCurrent and SecurityFocus on issues related to law and technology and is a regular contributor to Wired Magazine. He was also a longtime columnist for StorefrontBacktalk, a now-defunct publication that tracked global retail technology. He has appeared on or been quoted by MSNBC, Fox News, CNN, The New York Times, Forbes, PBS, The Washington Post, NPR  and other national and international media.
- Rasch, Mark (1999). Lawyers and the Internet. Sequoia Professional Development Corp.
- Rasch, Mark (1996). The Internet and Business: A Lawyer's Guide to the Emerging Legal Issues. Computer Law Association. ISBN 1-885169-05-1.
Notes and references
- United States v. Morris (1991), 928 F.2d 504, 505 (2d Cir. 1991).
- "Court: No warrant needed to search cell phone".
- "Accused Masterminds of World's Largest Computer Virus Network Arrested". Fox News. 3 March 2010.
- "Mark Rasch". CNN.
- Bilton, Nick (30 April 2010). "iPhonegate: Q.&A. With Mark D. Rasch, Computer Security Expert". The New York Times.
- "U.S. Hunts 'Hacktivists;' Some Ask: Is It Worth It?".