Search for: "Frank Pasquale" Results 121 - 140 of 451
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20 Dec 2014, 8:53 am by Thaddeus Mason Pope, J.D., Ph.D.
Bohrer ·         Kathleen Boozang * ·         Leslie Francis ·         Abbe Gluck ·         Mark Hall ·         Nan Hunter ·         Joan Krause * … [read post]
10 Nov 2014, 8:08 am by Jim Walker
  Photo Credit: Wikipedia / Wedel 04 CC BY-SA 4.0 Frank Schwichtenberg [read post]
8 Nov 2014, 3:30 am by Michael Froomkin
Sat Nov 8 9:00-9:30Breakfast 9:30 – 10:45 Counterpoint: James Chen, Modeling Law Review Impact Factors as an Exponential Distribution Patrick Woods, Stop Counting (Or At Least Count Better) 11- 11:45 Benjamin Keele, Improving Digital Publishing of Legal Scholarship [via remote participation] 12-12:45Mark Tushnet, The Federal Courts Junior Scholars Workshop (originally submitted as a contribution to Jotwell). 12:45-2:00 LUNCH 2:15- 3:00 Frank Pasquale, Symbiotic Law &… [read post]
6 Nov 2014, 6:41 pm by Michael Froomkin
Winter, When Things Went Terribly, Terribly Wrong Part II 2:15- 3:00 Patrick Gudridge, Past Present (Revised Version) 3:15 – 4:30 Counterpoint Jeanne Schroeder and David Carlson, Improving Oneself and Ones Clients; Not the World Neil Buchanan, Legal Scholarship Makes the World a Better Place 4:45 – 5:30 Keynote Address Margaret Jane Radin, Then and Now: Developing Your Scholarship, Developing Its Audience 5:30- 6:30 Reception, Faculty Lounge 7:00 -> Conference Dinner Sat Nov 8… [read post]
14 Oct 2014, 8:29 am by Orly Lobel
For excellent thinking about privacy and secrets in the digital sphere, check out Danielle Citron's new book Hate Crimes in Cyberspace and watch for Frank Pasquale's forthcoming book The Black Box Society: The Secret Algorithms that Control Money and Information. [read post]
19 Aug 2014, 10:55 am by Mary L. Dudziak
I will follow up soon on Frank Pasquale's thoughtful post on history and the crisis in Ferguson, Missouri. [read post]
17 Aug 2014, 6:27 am by Stefan J. Padfield
“many companies have shied away from investing in the future growth of their companies” also relevant my @mims RT— Frank Pasquale (@FrankPasquale) August 15, 2014 "free-market fundamentalism plays a largely unacknowledged role in the phenomenon of modern narcissism"—... [read post]
15 Aug 2014, 11:32 pm by Ryan Calo
Other privacy scholars to take up this connection include Julie Cohen, Paul Schwartz, Neil Richards, Danielle Citron, Frank Pasquale, Tal Zarsky, and Jason Schwartz (with Kate Crawford). [read post]
14 Jul 2014, 8:14 am by Michael Froomkin
Winter, When Things Went Terribly, Terribly Wrong Part II 12:45-1:45 LUNCH 1:45 – 2:30 David Millon, Legal Scholarship and the Delaware Judiciary 2:45- 3:30 Frank Pasquale, Reviving Political Economy: A Case Study in Legal Academics’ Dialogue with the Social Sciences 3:45 – 4:30 James Grimmelmann, Scholars, Teachers, and Servants 4:30-4:45 Envoi   Accepted papers from scholars unable to attend: Angela Mae Kupenda, Personal Essay–On the Receiving End of… [read post]
2 Jul 2014, 9:45 am by Dan Rodriguez
Frank Pasquale has provided an extraordinarily thoughtful, informed perspective on the "machine v. lawyers" debate, a topic my Northwestern colleague, John McGinnis, has discussed at length. [read post]
25 Apr 2014, 3:30 am by Frank Pasquale
Frank Pasquale Since at least the early 2000s, privacy scholars have illuminated a fatal flaw at the core of many “notice and consent” privacy protections: firms that obtain data for one use may share or sell it to data brokers, who then sell it on to others, ad infinitum. [read post]
13 Apr 2014, 5:30 pm by Mary Whisner
Current journal issues from UW Law have a high dose of high tech, mixed with constitutional law and public policy.The new issue of the Washington Law Review features five articles about different aspects of big data and artificial intelligence:Danielle Keats Citron & Frank Pasquale, The Scored Society: Due Process for Automated Predictions, 89 Wash. [read post]
1 Apr 2014, 7:54 am by Camilla Alexandra Hrdy
The list of attendees included Mark Lemley, Amy Kapczynski, Yochai Benkler, Lisa Larrimore Ouellette, John Golden, Hannah Wiseman, Rebecca Eisenberg, Michael Abramowicz, Sean Pager, Jessica Silbey, Pam Samuelson, Barton Beebe, Ian Ayres, Brett Frischmann, Mark McKenna, Bryan Choi, Frank Pasquale, Tal Zarsky, Julie Cohen, Margot Kaminski, Michael Burstein, Bhaven Sampat, Brian Wright, Jonathan Masur, Dan Burk, Liza Vertinsky, Roger Ford, Sean O’Connor, Jim Bessen, Talha Syed,… [read post]
28 Mar 2014, 6:56 am by Lisa Larrimore Ouellette
(I will update this list as more posts are added, including after the conference.)Plenary Session: Mark Lemley Comparing Innovation Policy Levers: Lisa Ouellette, John Golden & Hannah WisemanRegulation and Institutions: Amy Kapczynski, Brett Frischmann & Mark McKennaPrizes and Grants: Michael Burstein & Fiona Murray, Jonathan MasurDirect Government Incentives: Camilla Hrdy, Jim BessenCultural Production Without IP: Sean Pager, Jessica SilbeyOrganizational Structures: Liza… [read post]
24 Mar 2014, 5:45 pm by Lisa Larrimore Ouellette
 Frank Pasquale suggests that by highly regulating biosurveillance goals such as curing illness (e.g., identifying "obesity clusters") while failing to regulate the de facto punishment of certain groups (e.g., identifying a certain class as worse credit risks), "law may perversely help channel capital into discriminatory ventures and away from socially productive ones." [read post]
20 Mar 2014, 12:49 pm by Guest Blogger
Frank PasqualeFor the conference on Innovation Law Beyond IP at Yale Law SchoolThe bigger the data set, the more correlations one can observe (and exploit). [read post]
13 Mar 2014, 5:29 pm by Lisa Larrimore Ouellette
 Mark Lemley and Yochai Benkler will be commenting on this important project, and I'm looking forward to their thoughts.Finally, Georgetown Law Professor Julie Cohen describes her paper The Surveillance-Innovation Complex, which will be the focus of our "Privacy and Innovation Roundtable" (with Bryan Choi, Frank Pasquale, Tal Zarsky, and moderator Margot Kaminski). [read post]
2 Sep 2013, 11:17 am by Steve Bainbridge
Frank Pasquale has a post up complaining that Americans work too hard and that it's all the fault of evil capitalists (I assume law professors are an exception): ... stratified opportunities for... [[ This is a content summary only. [read post]