TAP Blog

Carpenter is incorrect,” says New York University law professor Richard Epstein. Professor Epstein explains why invoking the third-party doctrine was the wrong analysis for this case that uses cell-site location information to convict a thief.
George Washington University privacy law professor Daniel Solove discusses the Carpenter decision, and he explains why he believes the ruling falls short of its potential to address the shortcomings of the third-party doctrine in the digital age.
Georgetown University law professor Paul Ohm explains why the U.S. Supreme Court Carpenter decision has “sweeping consequences for privacy and law enforcement.”
TAP scholars provide their insights on the U.S. Supreme Court Carpenter decision. This post introduces and links to several articles examining the court's decision.
Harvard economics professor Shane Greenstein uses the development of blockchain technology to illustrate the economic elements of technological breakthroughs.
Professors Evan Selinger, Rochester Institute of Technology, and Woodrow Hartzog, Northeastern University, expose the dangers of facial recognition technology.
Professors Daniel Solove, George Washington University, and Woodrow Hartzog, Northeastern University, examine the recent U.S. Court of Appeals decision in LabMD's challenge to an FTC enforcement action.
Harvard economics professor Shane Greenstein provides a grounded sense of the future of automation and machine learning.
Rotman School of Management economics professor Joshua Gans introduces his policy brief for The Hamilton Project: “Enhancing Competition with Data and Identity Portability.”
Berkeley privacy law professor Chris Hoofnagle shares the history of the FTC’s “KidVid” campaign to rein in advertising to children; and he outlines the relevance of the campaign today, forty years after its inception.
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