Alan Weinberger on Three Decades of IT Channel Evolution and the Continued Importance of Small IT Companies

In this talk, Alan Weinberger — founder of The ASCII Group, Inc. and Harvard Law School alum — addresses the development of the information technology marketplace over the past three decades and the continued importance of small IT companies.

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Add comment April 21st, 2016

Alan Weinberger on Three Decades of IT Channel Evolution and the Continued Importance of Small IT Companies [AUDIO]

In this talk, Alan Weinberger — founder of The ASCII Group, Inc. and Harvard Law School alum — addresses the development of the information technology marketplace over the past three decades and the continued importance of small IT companies.

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Add comment April 21st, 2016

Peter S. Menell: Copyright Law Year in Review

What ties together cheerleader outfits, monkey selfies, the Batmobile, a chicken sandwich, Yoga, and Yoda? In this talk, Professor Peter S. Menell — Koret Professor of Law at UC Berkeley School of Law and a Director of the Berkeley Center for Law & Technology — provides an exhilarating copyright year in review.

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Add comment April 19th, 2016

Peter S. Menell: Copyright Law Year in Review [AUDIO]

What ties together cheerleader outfits, monkey selfies, the Batmobile, a chicken sandwich, Yoga, and Yoda? In this talk, Professor Peter S. Menell — Koret Professor of Law at UC Berkeley School of Law and a Director of the Berkeley Center for Law & Technology — provides an exhilarating copyright year in review.

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1 comment April 19th, 2016

A Burglar’s Guide to the City: On Architecture and Crime

The relationship between burglary and architecture is far from abstract. While it is easy to focus merely on questions of how burglars use or abuse the built environment — looking for opportunities of illicit entrance — burglary, in fact, requires architecture. It is an explicitly spatial crime, one that cannot exist without a threshold to cross, without “the magic of four walls,” as at least one legal theorist has written.

In this talk Geoff Manaugh — author of the new book A Burglar’s Guide to the City, — discusses more than 2000 years’ worth of heists and break-ins, shedding light on everything from the complicated legal definition of an interior space, to the everyday tools burglars use to gain entry.

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Add comment April 18th, 2016

A Burglar’s Guide to the City: On Architecture and Crime [AUDIO]

The relationship between burglary and architecture is far from abstract. While it is easy to focus merely on questions of how burglars use or abuse the built environment — looking for opportunities of illicit entrance — burglary, in fact, requires architecture. It is an explicitly spatial crime, one that cannot exist without a threshold to cross, without “the magic of four walls,” as at least one legal theorist has written.

In this talk Geoff Manaugh — author of the new book A Burglar’s Guide to the City, — discusses more than 2000 years’ worth of heists and break-ins, shedding light on everything from the complicated legal definition of an interior space, to the everyday tools burglars use to gain entry.

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Add comment April 18th, 2016

Sanna Kulevska & Michael Rustad: Reconceptualizing Right to Be Forgotten for TransAtlantic Data Flow

In October 2015, the European Court of Justice (CJEU) struck down the U.S./EU Safe Harbor agreement that enabled data to be freely transferred from Europe to the United States. In February 2016, the EU/U.S. Privacy Shield was proposed as a replacement. These developments demonstrate some of the ways the European Union’s far-reaching Right to be Forgotten (RTBF) is posing legal, economic, and cultural challenges for the U.S. and its EU trading partners.

In this talk Sanna Kulevska — who works on Internet law issues at the Legal Department of Google’s European Headquarters in Dublin — and Michael L. Rustad — author and Co-Director of the Intellectual Property Law Program at Suffolk University Law School — lead a discussion of the legal dilemmas that policymakers face in walking the tight rope between the Scylla of constraining the right of expression and the Charybdis of diminishing an individual’s right to control their personal data. The authors will use current case studies of takedown requests from Google to provide context for their discussion of how a Safe Harbor 2.0 might achieve the proper balance between expression and privacy.

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 https://cyber.law.harvard.edu/node/99369

Add comment March 22nd, 2016

Sanna Kulevska & Michael Rustad: Reconceptualizing Right to Be Forgotten for TransAtlantic Data Flow [AUDIO]

In October 2015, the European Court of Justice (CJEU) struck down the U.S./EU Safe Harbor agreement that enabled data to be freely transferred from Europe to the United States. In February 2016, the EU/U.S. Privacy Shield was proposed as a replacement. These developments demonstrate some of the ways the European Union’s far-reaching Right to be Forgotten (RTBF) is posing legal, economic, and cultural challenges for the U.S. and its EU trading partners.

In this talk Sanna Kulevska — who works on Internet law issues at the Legal Department of Google’s European Headquarters in Dublin — and Michael L. Rustad — author and Co-Director of the Intellectual Property Law Program at Suffolk University Law School — lead a discussion of the legal dilemmas that policymakers face in walking the tight rope between the Scylla of constraining the right of expression and the Charybdis of diminishing an individual’s right to control their personal data. The authors will use current case studies of takedown requests from Google to provide context for their discussion of how a Safe Harbor 2.0 might achieve the proper balance between expression and privacy.

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…or download the OGG audio format!

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Add comment March 22nd, 2016

Jessie Rossman and Kade Crockford on Student Privacy in Massachusetts K-12 Schools

In 2013, the ACLU of Massachusetts set out to get a snapshot of student privacy policies in diverse communities statewide.

Almost across the board, schools told students they had “no expectation of privacy” on school networks, using school email, or on school devices.

The Supreme Court has said students don’t shed their constitutional rights at the schoolhouse gates. In this talk, Jessie Rossman and Kade Crockford from the ACLU of Massachusetts share the results of their study on student privacy policies, and ask whether students’ privacy rights can be protected on school grounds in the digital age.

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Add comment March 15th, 2016

Jessie Rossman and Kade Crockford on Student Privacy in Massachusetts K-12 Schools [AUDIO]

In 2013, the ACLU of Massachusetts set out to get a snapshot of student privacy policies in diverse communities statewide.

Almost across the board, schools told students they had “no expectation of privacy” on school networks, using school email, or on school devices.

The Supreme Court has said students don’t shed their constitutional rights at the schoolhouse gates. In this talk, Jessie Rossman and Kade Crockford from the ACLU of Massachusetts share the results of their study on student privacy policies, and ask whether students’ privacy rights can be protected on school grounds in the digital age.

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Add comment March 15th, 2016

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