Danielle Citron on “Technological Due Process” – Video

January 15th, 2008

QuickTime Video

Danielle Citron of the University of Maryland Law School was the guest speaker this week at the Berkman Center’s Luncheon Series.

Citron’s presentation dealt with how technology and computer automation are altering due process and how a new model for regularity which embraces automation without sacrificing due process.

Danielle Citron is an Assistant Professor of Law, originally joining the faculty as a Visiting Assistant Professor in 2004. She teaches Civil Procedure, Information Privacy Law, LAWR I, and Appellate Advocacy. She was voted the “Best Teacher of the Year” by the University of Maryland law school students in 2005.

Professor Citron’s scholarly interests include information technology’s transformative effect on law and legal theory. Her article, “Minimum Contacts in a Borderless World: Voice over Internet Protocol and the Coming Implosion of Personal Jurisdiction Theory,” appeared in the U.C. Davis Law Review in 2006. Her most recent work includes “Technological Due Process,” which will appear in the Washington University Law Review and “Open Code Governance,” which will be published by the University of Chicago Legal Forum.

Runtime: 01:05:26, size: 320×240, 158.4MB, .MOV, H.264 codec

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Entry Filed under: Berkman Center,Berkman Luncheon Series,Governance

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