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.
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.
A new way for consumers to pay for purchases online will be the focus of a Feb. 21 symposium: “In Bitcoin We Trust? A Forward Look at the Regulation, Use, and Growth of the Digital Currency.” Bitcoin is a digital currency introduced by open source software in 2009. It is now used in more than 62,000 commercial transactions daily.
What do Facebook, the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, and the National Security Agency, have in common? The answer lies in the gathering and use of massive data sets. Big Data Future will explore the possibilities for new enterprises grounded in Big Data to improve economic, social, and political life.
A journal led by faculty and students at Moritz has launched an online “working draft symposium” on the surveillance programs of the National Security Agency. “NSA Surveillance: Issues of Security, Privacy, and Civil Liberty” is only the second symposium in the wake of recent revelations on NSA’s bulk collection of data about Americans’ telephone and Internet communications.
While an undergraduate student majoring in computer science at the University of Rochester, David Easwaran ’07 knew he was interested in technology. Through a minor in political science, he discovered he had an interest in law as well. “I decided to go to law school to try to put these two interests together,” he said. “It seems like something that not a lot of people do, and that’s how I started down the path of becoming a patent attorney.”
Rebecca Malik had a problem. The online merchant with discerning taste in interior design and home furnishings had products customers wanted to buy on her website, 17thandRiggs.com. She saw the traffic from where they pored over pages of elegant lamps […]
For Tim Watson ’13, the battle of smartphones and other electronic devices is much deeper than photo quality, download speeds, and app availability. Watson is moving to Silicon Valley to work in intellectual property and patent litigation for Alston & […]
The Federal Communication Commission’s 2010 National Broadband Plan asserted that broadband – high-speed Internet access beyond the capacities of dial-up – “is a foundation for economic growth, job creation, global competitiveness and a better way of life.”