“Security and the Myth of Privacy” Discussed at Center Club Government Contracting Breakfast October 23, 2013

The topic of the upcoming Government Contracting Breakfast from the Center Club on October 23, 2013 is “Security and the Myth of Privacy” where the questions brought up during the recent Snowden affair will be addressed and discussed.

Baltimore, MD, October 04, 2013 --(PR.com)-- The Center Club’s Government Contracting Breakfast is a breakfast held every other month at the Center Club and is for people interested in coming together and hear a series of speakers discuss a specific topic in Government Contracting. The topic of discussion for the next Breakfast, taking place on October 23, 2013, is “Security and the Myth of Privacy.” The Breakfast runs from 7:30-9:30 AM and is $30 for GCG Members, $35 for Center Club Members, and $50 for Non-Members.

Security and privacy and how they interact with each other has been a hot topic for debate since Edward Snowden blew the whistle on what was happening at the National Security Agency (NSA). This breakfast seeks to address these concerns and whether if in today’s world, individual privacy is largely a myth. It also seeks to ask if the fallout of the affair has the potential to create new business opportunities within the government.

Speakers for the event include Morris Levine, President of MBL Associates LLC, a private national security consulting venture and Keir X. Bancroft, Esq., from Venable LLP.

Visit www.centerclub.org and navigate to the events calendar for more information about this event.

About the Center Club
The Center Club was established in 1962 in Baltimore as a non-discriminatory private club that would serve as a prestigious location in the city for Members to meet with colleagues and friends, dine in comfortable and subtle elegance and enjoy entertaining with others of like mind. The club has a fresh, contemporary and clean look with rich, crisp colors thanks to a late 2009 renovation. It is located on the 15th and 16th floors of 100 Light Street in downtown Baltimore.
Ben Souder