In April 2020, NGTC had planned to host a small works-in-progress workshop in collaboration with colleagues at Brooklyn Law School. The purpose of this workshop had been to convene about a dozen scholars who work at the intersection at law and technology to present and provide feedback on early-stage research.
As with all plans for spring and summer 2020, the pandemic made this workshop impossible. Instead, we held a series of virtual workshops starting in April 2020. These workshops have continued and are now held about every other Wednesday afternoon. As of March 2021, they are being co-hosted by Alan Rozenshtein (Minnesota), Kyle Langvardt and Gus Hurwitz
If you are interested in participating in this workshop series, either as a presenter or participant, please e-mail firstname.lastname@example.org. Please note that we try to maintain a relatively small number of participants in each workshop so that we can have a fruitful virtual discussion.
A list of past and upcoming workshops is below - and more will be announced!
- June 23, Afsaneh Rigot, Tech, Law and Human Rights: MENA LGBTQ Prosecutions Case Study
- June 9, Asaf Lubin and João Marinotti, Equity and Self Help in Cyberspace: The Law on Court Authorized Hack-backs and Botnet Takedowns
- May 26, Matt Wansley, The End of Accident Liability
- May 12, Bryan Choi, AI Malpractice
- April 28, Nizan Geslevich Packin, Show Me the (Data About the) Money!
- April 14, Kyle Langvardt, Checking Apex Platforms
- March 24, Daniel Maggen, Bad Learning: Algorithmic Decisions and Legal Progress
- March 10, Maria Lucia Passador, Artificial Intelligence for Post-Covid Companies: An Empirical Analysis of Tech Committees in the EU and the US
- February 10, Tabrez Ebrahim, A Fiduciary Theory of Corporate Cybersecurity
- January 27, Kate Klonick Facebook Oversight Board’s First Decisions
- Jan 13, Ngozi Okidegbe, The Democratizing Potential of Algorithms
- Dec 9, George Wang, De-Coding Free Speech
- Nov 11, Nikolas Guggenberger, Essential Platforms
- Sept 23, Lauren Scholz, Privacy as Private Law: Rule Of Law In The Private Sphere
- Sept 9, Andrew Keane Roods, Robophobia
- Aug 26, Mailyn Fidler, Situational Right to Exclude: A Privacy-Protective Return To A Property-Based Fourth Amendment
- July 2, Aaron Cooper, Congressional Surveillance
- June 18, Jacob Victor, Utility-Expanding Fair Use
- June 11, Lauren Scholz, Fiduciary Boilerplate
- May 7, Kiel Brennan-Marquez & Daniel Susser, Risk, Fairness, And Radical Informational Asymmetry
- May 21, Charlotte Tschider, Beyond The Black Box
- April 23, Half-Baked Ideas: Elana Zeide, “Scored Society” And Ensuring Fair Algorithmic Decisions, And Blake Reid, Copyright’s Role In The Accessibility Of Creative Works
- April 16, Rebecca Crootof & Bj Ard, Structuring Techlaw
- April 9, Half-Baked Ideas: Alan Rozenshtein, Disease Surveillance and The Fourth Amendment and Josh Fairfield, on TBD
- April 2, “The Quarantine Reading List”