Ira Rubinstein, senior fellow at New York University’s Information Law Institute and former associate general counsel at Microsoft, will talk about his work-in-progress, “Voter Privacy in the Age of Big Data,” and other issues associated with the application of data […]
Erin Wright Lothson ’08 is the intellectual property senior corporate counsel for Groupon. In her position she has done more than just carve out a niche for herself, she’s now mentoring the next generation of leaders working to drive the company forward.
Assistant Professor of Law Margot E. Kaminski testified at a hearing this morning at the U.S. House of Representatives’ Subcommittee on Commerce, Manufacturing, and Trade.
The event Drones as Disruption: Who Regulates What will be livestreamed on the Moritz webpage on Friday, Nov. 6 starting at 9 a.m. The event brings together lawyers, policymakers, and technologists to address how domestic drones as a disruptive technology rupture and bridge existing regulatory frameworks.
Coming into law school with an undergraduate or advanced degree in the sciences may not be the norm, but several graduates and current students said it’s a helpful background to have as they pursue positions in a variety of fields, from health to corporate law.
Assistant Professor of Law Margot E. Kaminski, one of the country’s rising experts on law and technology, wrote an op-ed for the New York Times on why the Trans-Pacific Partnership talks should not be kept secret.
Tom Wheeler, chairman of the Federal Communications Commission (FCC), will present the opening policy keynote at the upcoming I/S: A Journal of Law and Policy for the Information Society symposium on March 27.
Assistant Professor of Law Margot E. Kaminski, one of the country’s rising experts on law and technology, wrote an article for Slate on the Federal Aviation Administration and drone regulations — and privacy.
Assistant Professor of Law Margot E. Kaminski, one of the country’s rising experts on law, technology, and drones, penned an article for Slate on the free-speech problems raised by regulating drones.
When incoming Assistant Professor Margot Kaminski first began researching privacy, surveillance, technology and law, she was one of only a handful of people examining these legal gray areas with a fine tooth comb. Lately, she feels less alone in her passion for the subject.
In a recent ceremony at the Library of Congress, Jonathan Olivito ’14 received recognition for a note he published in the Ohio State Law Journal, entitled “Beyond the Fourth Amendment: Limiting Drone Surveillance Through the Constitutional Right to Informational Privacy.”
Leon Bass ’98 was hopeful he was headed for a career as a musician while playing in a band in college, but when things didn’t go as planned, he decided to find a new way to appreciate his passion for music.