All Blog Posts
These blog posts are written by TAP academics, TAP staff members, and on occasion by guest bloggers. TAP’s purpose for this section of the site is to present information, points of view, research, and debates directly from the academics and guest experts.
Blog Results: 32
Professors Citron, Solove, Allen, and Waldman Examine ‘The Fight for Privacy’
Publication Date: April 7, 2023
Highly regarded privacy law professors Daniel Solove, George Washington University, Anita Allen, University of Pennsylvania, and Ari Waldman, Northeastern University joined University of Virginia law professor Danielle Citron for a discussion of her recent book, The Fight for Privacy: Protecting Dignity, Identity and Love in the Digital Age.
Daniel J. SoloveTAP Scholar
Future of Privacy Forum’s 13th Annual Privacy Papers for Policymakers Recognizes TAP Scholars
Publication Date: March 10, 2023
Articles by Professor Anita Allen of the University of Pennsylvania School of Law and Professor Paul Schwartz of the University of California, Berkeley, School of Law have been honored with the FPF’s Privacy Papers for Policymakers Award.
Paul M. SchwartzTAP Scholar
Notable Privacy + Security Books 2022
Publication Date: December 8, 2022
George Washington University law professor Daniel Solove provides his list of notable books on privacy and security from 2022.
Privacy Experts Anita Allen and Danielle Citron Discuss Fighting Racial Discrimination in Our Digital Lives
Publication Date: October 7, 2022
In a UVA Common Law podcast, University of Pennsylvania law professor Anita Allen joins University of Virginia law professor Danielle Citron and UVA Law’s Dean Risa Goluboff to discuss privacy law as it specifically impacts people of color.
Notable Privacy + Security Books 2021
Publication Date: December 20, 2021
George Washington University law professor Daniel Solove provides his list of notable books on privacy and security from 2021.
Panoptic Surveillance and Privacy’s Future: An Interview with Oscar Gandy
Publication Date: August 25, 2021
George Washington University law professor Daniel Solove shares his conversation with Oscar Gandy about his reflections on the past 30 years of data gathering. This interview coincides with the publication of the 2nd edition of Professor Gandy’s book, The Panoptic Sort.
Facial Recognition-Related Provisions of the EU’s Draft AI Regulation, part 2
Publication Date: May 13, 2021
In this second part of Professor Théodore Christakis and Mathias Becuywe’s article delving into the EU’s draft proposal for artificial intelligence regulation, the authors focus on the rules proposed to regulate the use of remote biometric identification (RBI) in publicly accessible spaces for the purpose of law enforcement.
Facial Recognition-Related Provisions of the EU’s Draft AI Regulation, part 1
Publication Date: May 12, 2021
In this first of a two-part article delving into the EU’s draft proposal for artificial intelligence regulation, Professor Théodore Christakis and his coauthor Mathias Becuywe, both with University Grenoble Alpes, present the provisions of the draft AI Regulation that relate to remote biometric identification, such as facial recognition, gait, or voice recognition.
Squaring the Circle? International Surveillance, Underwater Cables and EU-US Adequacy Negotiations - Part 2: On Double Standards and the Way Forward
Publication Date: April 22, 2021
In this second of a two-part article exploring the intense negotiations between the US and EU over adequate surveillance in the name of national security, Professor Theodore Christakis, University Grenoble Alpes, examines the EU position on the relevance of the European Convention on Human Rights (ECHR) and shares possible counter-arguments for the US perspective.
Squaring the Circle? International Surveillance, Underwater Cables and EU-US Adequacy Negotiations - Part 1: Countering the U.S. Arguments
Publication Date: April 20, 2021
In this first of a two-part articles exploring the intense negotiations between the US and EU over what should be included and excluded when it comes to surveillance in the name of national security, and as a successor to the now invalid Privacy Shield, Professor Theodore Christakis, University Grenoble Alpes, delves into the US arguments for direct access to data by its intelligence agencies.