Realising the benefits of big data, intelligence & analysis
Conference Date
27th & 28th February 2018
Canberra Rex Hotel
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Use intelligence & analysis to strengthen compliance
Data offers great possibilities to regulators. It can help prevent and detect non-compliance, define where future resources should be focused and ultimately shape future regulatory strategy.

The right regulatory approach, influenced by sophisticated analysis, as well as a deep understanding of the motivations of stakeholders, can achieve great outcomes and significantly strengthen compliance operations.

Attend the Refining Regulation to Strengthen Compliance conference to learn how to:
  • Harness big data and realise its possibilities
  • Build intelligence capabilities by understanding and analysing data better
  • Develop regulatory frameworks that promote compliance
  • Implement innovative compliance & enforcement practices
  • Prevent and minimise non-compliance with the right regulatory approach
Who will attend?
Regulators, federal and state government departments and associations with responsibility for:
  • Regulation
  • Compliance & Enforcement
  • Intelligence
  • Regulatory Strategy

Attend to learn:

  • Harness big data & realise its possibilities
  • Understand & analyse data better to strengthen compliance
  • Implement innovative compliance & enforcement practices
  • Develop regulatory frameworks that promote compliance
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Key Speakers

Scott Gregson
Executive General Manager, Enforcement
Australian Competition and Consumer Commission
Anna Cronin
Better Regulation Victoria
Sue McCarrey
Office of the National Rail Safety Regulator
Dr Kim Johnstone
NSW Data Analytics Centre


What People Are Saying

  • “A great opportunity to learn about issues that are common to all of us as regulators”

    Omar Ameer
    Department of Environment & Heritage Protection QLD & Innovating for Better Regulatory Outcomes conference, 2017 attendee
  • “The regulatory innovation conference showcased some of the best work occurring in the sector and gave me a better understanding of what is practically achievable.”

    Kate Jackson
    Department of Energy and Water Supply QLD & Innovating for Better Regulatory Outcomes conference, 2017 attendee


  • Date: 11 Aug 2019  By: Criterion Content Team

    While regulation is often described as a threat to innovation, the two go hand in hand as innovation drives efficiency in regulation and regulation ensures proper practice in innovation. RegTech, the use of new technology to facilitate the delivery of regulatory requirements, has rapidly risen to prominence.  Regulators often find themselves without the resources to …

  • Date: 21 Aug 2018  By: Ash Natesh

    Professor Malcolm Sparrow will be in Sydney 17th & 18th September 2018 to lead his acclaimed and valuable executive education course The Professional Regulator – How to be a Risk Based Regulator. The 2 day course is designed to induct all regulatory executives and managers who work within an agency to the teachings of Professor …

  • Date: 19 Jul 2018  By: Murray Smith

    The use of enforcement tools by regulators can be a difficult and unforgiving process. Recently in Canberra the territory’s gambling regulator brought court proceedings against a licensed party and then decided not to continue in favour of a negotiated outcome. The outcome indicated that the regulated party would pay $60,000 to an anti-gambling foundation, put …

  • Date: 13 Jul 2018  By: Professor Malcolm Sparrow

    We hear the phrase “risk-based regulation” quite frequently.  Yet there seems to be much greater clarity about what it means for the regulations themselves to be risk-based, and much less clarity about what it means to be a risk-based regulator at the operational level. Regulators, and others with risk-control responsibilities, face a unique set of …

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