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8 Apr 2012, 7:34 am by Adam Thierer
[3]     Paul Ohm, “The Myth of the Superuser: Fear, Risk, and Harm Online,” UC Davis Law Review 41, no. 4 (2008), 1401 [read post]
4 Apr 2012, 4:20 am by Lawrence Higgins
Guest speakers include: David Kappos, Don Rosenberg, John Thorne, Paul Ohm, Bernard Chao, and many others. [read post]
26 Mar 2012, 8:26 pm by Mehmet Munur
The FTC relied on articles such as Broken Promises of Privacy: Responding to the Surprising Failure of Anonymization by Paul Ohm and the Robust De-anonymization of Large Sparse Datasets by Arvind Narayanan and Vitaly Shmatikov relating to Netflix. [read post]
8 Mar 2012, 11:26 pm by Ian Kerr
However, at this now late hour, I remain puzzled about whether we will be forced to use machetes not scalpels, as Paul Ohm very playfully suggests. [read post]
4 Mar 2012, 9:10 am by Danielle Citron
Allen Ann Bartow Kristin Eschenfelder Edward Felten Brett Frischmann  Ian Kerr Jaron Lanier Paul Ohm Hector Postigo Ted Striphas Valerie Steeves Michael Zimmer   [read post]
28 Feb 2012, 11:57 am by Eric
Presumably the "single journal article" referenced is Paul Ohm's Broken Promises of Privacy article. [read post]
20 Feb 2012, 2:19 pm by Samir Chopra
Obviously, this symposium would not have been possible without its participants–Ken Anderson, Ryan Calo, James Grimmelmann, Sonia Katyal, Ian Kerr, Andrea Matwyshyn, Deborah DeMott, Paul Ohm,  Ugo Pagallo, Lawrence Solum, Ramesh Subramanian and Harry Surden–and I thank them all for their responses. [read post]
14 Feb 2012, 3:36 am by Lawrence Solum
 There is a terrific lineup, including  Ken Anderson, Ryan Calo, James Grimmelmann, Sonia Katyal, Ian Kerr, Andrea Matwyshyn, Deborah DeMott, Paul Ohm,  Ugo Pagallo, Ramesh Subramanian and Harry Surden. [read post]
8 Feb 2012, 7:43 am by Frank Pasquale
 Participants will include Ken Anderson, Ryan Calo, James Grimmelmann, Sonia Katyal, Ian Kerr, Andrea Matwyshyn, Deborah DeMott, Paul Ohm,  Ugo Pagallo, Lawrence Solum, Ramesh Subramanian and Harry Surden. [read post]
1 Feb 2012, 2:10 pm by Danielle Citron
Allen Ann Bartow Kristin Eschenfelder Edward Felten Ian Kerr Jaron Lanier Paul Ohm Hector Postigo Ted Striphas Valerie Steeves Michael Zimmer In the meanwhile, get your copy of the book and mark your calendars! [read post]
24 Jan 2012, 5:56 pm by Ruth Levor
Piece it all Together and You Get 5 Concurring Opinions Blog: Paul Ohm, Jones is a Near-Optimal Result Concurring Opinions Blog: Margot Kaminski, Three thoughts on U.S. v. [read post]
24 Jan 2012, 9:05 am by Derek Bambauer
(See Margot Kaminski, Paul Ohm, Howard Wasserman, Tom Goldstein, and the terrifyingly prolific Orin Kerr.) [read post]
24 Jan 2012, 9:05 am by Derek Bambauer
(See Margot Kaminski, Paul Ohm, Howard Wasserman, Tom Goldstein, and the terrifyingly prolific Orin Kerr.) [read post]
24 Jan 2012, 6:51 am by Nabiha Syed
Tom Goldstein of this blog explains the “odd alignment” of the Court’s two majority opinions in Jones, while Paul Ohm of Freedom to Tinker characterizes the three opinions in the case as a “near-optimal result” for those who argue that Fourth Amendment jurisprudence insufficiently protects privacy in light of new technology. [read post]
24 Jan 2012, 5:26 am by Danielle Citron
Kaminski, Executive Director of the Yale Information Society Project and Research Scholar and Lecturer at Yale Law School whose scholarship focuses on civil liberties, privacy, and surveillance, guest blogger Paul Ohm, Associate Professor of Law at the University of Colorado School of Law and former computer programmer and network systems administrator who has authored many important pieces on privacy and surveillance, and Priscilla “Cilla” Smith, Senior Fellow at the… [read post]
17 Jan 2012, 6:44 am by pittlegalscholarship
Florida State Paul Ohm (Colorado Law) Toronto Law and Economics Alan Schwartz (Yale Law) presents “Conceptualizing Contractual Interpretation. [read post]
1 Dec 2011, 3:43 pm by David Kravets
University of Colorado law and telecommunications scholar Paul Ohm, a former federal prosecutor, said in a telephone interview that the software “verges on wiretapping.” What’s most alarming about it, he said, was that it exists. “There’s a lot of really sensitive stuff that you never ever realized that anybody was saving,” he said. “One really likely scenario, the FBI, once they get wind of this, it’s going to give them a trove of… [read post]