TAP Blog

Legal researchers and computer scientists explore the potential liability for using adversarial machine learning to "trick" robots.
Carnegie Mellon computer science and engineering professor Lorrie Cranor is honored for 20 years of work developing privacy enhancing technologies and building a usable privacy research community.
Columbia law professor Tim Wu, who was a senior advisor at the Federal Trade Commission in 2012 when the agency settled with Facebook for failing to protect user privacy, discusses Facebook’s privacy promises then and now.
UC Berkeley law professor Chris Hoofnagle explains how and why platforms, such as Facebook, pay developers with your personal data.
University of Virginia media studies professor Siva Vaidhyanathan offers his thoughts on Facebook and the challenges of reining in the social media platform’s impact on public discourse.
Professors Daniel Solove and Danielle Citron explore why the law struggles with recognizing data security violations as having caused cognizable harm; and they demonstrate that there are foundations in the law for recognizing harm based upon increased risk and anxiety.
In a special section for the IJoC, danah boyd and Alice Marwick examine how privacy protections (or lack of them) effect people whose lives are not part of mainstream America or Europe.
Evan Selinger, philosophy professor at Rochester Institute of Technology, questions if robots should be designed to deserve rights, ‘robot rights’.
Eric Goldman, Co-Director of the Santa Clara High Tech Law Institute, provides conference highlights to insightful conversations from leaders of user-generated content websites. Video links are included.
Stanford economist Matthew Gentzkow looks at the role of social media and fake news in the 2016 U.S. presidential election.
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